35 Charlton Street
Charlton & Varick Soho/Nolita
This home has been sold
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Master Bedroom with ensuite full bathroom with sky lights plus two additional bedrooms and another full bath with sky lights.
Living room with fireplace, 1/2 bath plus kitchen and dining room with terrace overlooking the garden.
Entry Hall, Living room with fireplace, Dining room with fireplace, pantry, Master Bedroom and bath. Eat-in Kitchen with Garden access.
Finished basement with two bedrooms and a living room plus a full bathroom. The back of basement houses laundry, storage and all the mechanics.
- Approx. Sq. Ft.4,822
- Decorative fireplace
- Wood-burning fireplace
Single home or Live with income - you decide - in this well maintained two unit townhouse on Charlton Street between 6th Avenue and Varick in Soho.Located in PS 3 school district. Charlton Street is one of the great historic streets in New York City and indeed one of the extraordinary residential blocks in the United States. The private homes on Charlton were built in the 1820's and 1830's by fur trader John Jacob Astor on what were the grounds of a magnificent country estate. The north side of Charlton Street today contains the longest unbroken row of Federal and early Greek Revival homes extant in New York City. This Gracious three story townhouse built in 1829 with extension has 13 rooms plus 4.5 Baths. The outdoor space includes a 35 foot backyard and a second story terrace as well.
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From Canal Street to Houston Street, from Lafayette to the Hudson River.
Lofts! Lofts! Lofts! Many of SoHo’s expansive apartments were built in the 19th Century, when the use of cast iron for building fronts allowed for larger windows than in traditional brick buildings. The huge windows were used to shed light on factories and offices, which were then converted into the sun-flooded SoHo co-op and condo lofts we know today. In fact, the historic district in SoHo has the biggest concentration of cast-iron architecture anywhere in the world, although SoHo’s manufacturers have given way to artists, fashion designers and Wall Street types seeking light and space in their apartments.