68 East 93rd StreetApt. 3R
93 & Madison Carnegie Hill
This home has been sold
We have 18 similar homes for sale.
Nearby Subway Stations
- Approx. Sq. Ft.850
- Exposure South
- Pet friendly
A REAL CARNEGIE HILL BROWNSTONE BEAUTY... Flanked by townhouses on a prime Carnegie Hill street just one block from Central Park, this sunny 2BR has ALL the original artisanal New York pre-war details: graceful crown moldings, original hardwood floors, exposed brick and a decorative fireplace. You'll fall in love with the sylvan treetop courtyard views from the spacious living room, and live comfortably at last with this home's abundant closet space, super low maintenance, and new washer/dryer! Conveniently located steps away from transportation, Museum Mile, famous Madison Avenue restaurants and shopping, and the outdoor paradise of Central Park, you'll want to jump at the chance to make this your home on the Hill. OPEN HOUSE THIS SUNDAY APRIL 22 from 1:30-3:30pm.
Additional features of this property include: Sunny and bright, Hardwood floors, Peaceful Treetop Views of Courtyard, Great closet space, Original crown moldings, 2 Blocks from Central Park!, New washer/dryer & dishwasher, Super low monthly maintenance, Exposed brick, and decorative fireplace.
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Uptown on the East Side, from 86th Street to 96th Street and from Lexington Avenue to Central Park.
The Carnegie Hill section of Manhattan, full of magnificient townhouses that are rarely for sale because their owners tend to hang on to them, has wonderful access to Central Park. Larger buildings house prewar apartments of six or seven rooms, known as “Classic Sixes” and “Classic Sevens,” but the light in the area is generous as even these magnificient co-ops are usually not too tall. The resulting old-world feel, which bathes even modern condos in Carnegie Hill, shows you why steel tycoon Andrew Carnegie picked this quiet, countrified section of Manhattan as the place to build his ultimate family home. (You can still visit it today on your way to buy or rent an apartment — it’s now a branch of the Smithsonian known as the Cooper-Hewitt museum.)