1 West 67 Street (Hotel des Artistes) Built in 1915 as a “Cooperative” it was designed by the esteemed architect George M. Pollard. Its outstanding lavish Neo-Gothic style is celebrated by its display of decorative statuary and gargoyles on its façade representing the arts. It has ten floors and approximately 85 units with several penthouse apartments.
1 W 72 Street, also know as The Dakota, built in 1884 and designed by architect Henry J. Hardenbergh,( he also designed the Plaza Hotel) this 93-unit building ranged in size from 3-10 room homes. Today many apartments The Dakota have been re-configured to accommodate larger and more expansive residences.
101 Central Park West was built in 1930 and designed by Schwartz & Gross architects this prestigious white-glove Prewar Co-Op occupies an entire block facing Central Park West. The façade is red brick with a 2-story limestone base with distinguished pilasters that grace the lobby entrance and stunning bronze doors which leads to a handsome marble lobby.
1040 Fifth Avenue has one of the most storied floors of any apartment building in the world.The fifteenth floor was home to Jackie Onasis from 1964 to 1994 and from it, you have some of the best views of Central Park and the reservoir that was renamed in 1994 to Jackie Onasis Reservoir.
Occupying an enviable site at the corner of Central Park West and 72nd Street, directly across the street from The Dakota, in the heart of the exciting Upper West Side, this famous 29-story twin-towered cooperative apartment building, converted in 1958, is a fine example of Moderne American Art Deco in New York City, a style distinguished by its vertical orientation.
The San Remo is the first twin-towered building to rise in New York and its precedent setting design gained it fame when it was built in 1930. Designed by the acclaimed architect Emery Roth, it was named for a hotel that previously occupied the same spot and converted into a cooperative in 1972.
The Hampshire House, located at 150 Central Park South, is a wonderful fusion of old world character, charm and elegance combined with the ease, freshness and conveniences offered by modern technology. A solid and resilient structure provides security, comfort, privacy and spaciousness. Location-wise, it really doesn’t get more convenient than this.
One of New York City’s finest Beaux Arts chefs-d’oeuvre, the Dorilton is embellished with many fine, French details including richly profiled broken pediments with cartouches, ornamented brackets, iron balconettes and balustrades. The building is faced with red brick and features a heavily rusticated limestone base and limestone and terra-cotta detailing.
The legendary Beresford is the preeminent prewar landmark building not only of Central Park West, but the entire city. Designed by famed architect, Emery Roth, it was constructed in 1928 – 1929, on the site of a hotel of the same name. The Beresford majestically sits twenty-two stories tall on the corner of Central Park West and 81st Street with three illuminated towers, two main facades and three separate entrances.
The St. Urban, built on Central Park West in the 1900s, became a landmark in the area’s Historic District. Designed by Robert T. Lyons and completed in 1906, the St. Urban is made distinctive by its high mansard roof and round corner tower, culminating in a dome and story-high lantern of copper.
The Prasada was built in 1907 by Franklin & Samuel Haines. The architectural firm of Charles W. Romeyn & Henry R. Wynne designed it in the French Second Century Style. Interiors are lavishly detailed. Each floor originally contained 3 apartments (2 with two bedrooms and one with three).
This eighteen-story structure was built in a neo-Renaissance style by architect Rosario Candela. Residential apartment building, 720 Park Avenue is faced with red brick and a three-story limestone base with stone detailing. The primary entrance on Park Avenue is crowned with a broken pediment above a frieze supported by engaged columns.
This Art Deco imbued structure was designed by renowned architect, Rosario Candela and Arthur Loomis Harmon. The 18-story structure, located at 740 Park Avenue, is clad in limestone and features a fluted, two-story base. Striking granite door surrounds at the main entrance and the side street entrance with an address of 71 East 71st Street, are flanked with substantial foliated shafts supporting finials.
Located at Fifth Avenue and 59th Street, The Sherry sits serenely at the very epicenter of The City. Across the Street from The Plaza, just down the Street from The Pierre and, of course, there is Central Park at it’s doorstep. Elegance personified, the Sherry has been home to many of the international communities’ most admired citizens.
The Pierre Hotel at 795 Fifth Avenue was the creation of Charles Pierre Casalasco who as a 25 year-old immigrant sailed into New York from Monte Carlo and opened a restaurant on Park Avenue for the crème de la crème of NY Society.
One of the New York’s grandest apartment buildings, this 12-story limestone palazzo has only one apartment per floor. This magnificent and finely detailed building is one of the stateliest and most expensive apartment buildings on Fifth Avenue and was the residence of Governor Alfred E. Smith, who enjoyed nightly walks in the Central Park Zoo just across the avenue.
Built in 1930, this elegant building designed by Rosario Candela is considered one of his finest works. The New York Observer once called it “the most pedigreed building on the snobbiest street in the country’s most real estate obsessed city.” 834 Fifth Avenue is located on 64th Street and features a limestone-clad façade and art deco details throughout.
The Brentmore located at the always sought after Central Park West location was designed by Schwartz and Gross in 1910 and converted to co-op in 1959. This Co-op features 12 floors with 28 units, full time doorman, concierge, private storage, laundry room and is pet friendly.
One of the most exclusive addresses on Fifth Avenue, this elegant, limestone-clad building was designed by Warren & Wetmore, the main architects of Grand Central Terminal. In true Italianate-style, the roof is flat with overhanging eaves and brackets.