14 Leroy Street
Bleecker St. & Bedford St. Greenwich Village
Nearby Subway Stations
Top floor two bedroom unit with great light. This unit also boasts large living and dining rooms and separate kitchen.
Owners duplex apartment with private backyard space. Downstairs boasts tall ceilings, large living and dining rooms, a full bathroom, and kitchen. Upstairs is currently configured as three bedrooms and one full bathroom and a large landing area off the staircase.
Large floor through one bedroom with private outdoor patio. The apartment boasts ample living space including a separate dining room and living room and a king size bedroom.
THE BIGGEST HOUSE ON THE BLOCK IS BEING DELIVERED VACANT!
CREATE YOUR DREAM HOME IN A HISTORIC MANSION ON LEROY STREET.
Four stories with 4,360+ SF of staggering, sun-flooded potential dating back to 1835 await your vision. In addition to the house, a huge, east-facing private garden of nearly 800 SF with gardening and socializing (potential) galore, this unique and rare stunner is situated on a quiet, landmarked enclave in the prestigious West Village. 14 Leroy is the largest house on the block: A 20' x 52' house on a 20' x 80' lot, the property has enormous potential. Details include wood burning fireplace, magnificent light and high ceilings throughout. The house is currently configured as 2 floor through free market rentals and a large owner's duplex. All can be delivered vacant. 14 Leroy is positioned as a perfect investment property or an easy conversion back to its original glory as a single family mansion with a thrilling post modern presentation. This once in a lifetime house that dreams are made of!
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Downtown Central, from Houston Street to 14th Street, from the Bowery to Seventh Avenue.
If you’re new to Greenwich Village, and you’re walking along admiring its townhouses and co-ops, the spot where West Fourth Street crosses West Tenth Street might cause you to scratch your head a little. Even the Village’s most modern luxury condos get a bit of European charm from the meandering, tree-lined streets, leftovers from the 19th century, when Greenwich Village was new development, started up before the city’s grid plan.