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WEB ID: 4264445

435a 9th Street, 4 Park Slope, Brooklyn, NY 11215

Park Slope, Brooklyn, NY 11215

sold | Co-op | Built in 1920

2 beds
1 bath
outdoor space
  • Maintenance/Common Charges: $687
  • 20% Down: $222,000

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WEB ID: 4264445

435a 9th Street, 4 Park Slope, Brooklyn, NY 11215

Park Slope, Brooklyn, NY 11215

sold | Co-op | Built in 1920

2 beds
1 bath
outdoor space
  • Maintenance/Common Charges: $687
  • 20% Down: $222,000

The Details

About 435A 9th Street, 4, Park Slope, Brooklyn, NY 11215

Corner of 9th Street & 7th Avenue

Easy Going and Lovely Eight-Unit Park Slope Cooperative

Views & A Private Rooftop Garden! This well designed two bedroom, one bath apartment is drenched in superb light and has breathtaking views of the city skyline and New York Harbor sunsets. Perched on the top floor of an friendly and self-managed 4 unit cooperative, this home is special in many ways--featuring a marble mantled wood burning fireplace, original tin ceilings, triple exposure (South North and West) qu...
Listing Courtesy of Corcoran

key features

  • Dining in living room
  • Dishwasher
  • Excellent light
  • Hardwood floors
  • Modern kitchen
  • Prewar detail
  • Renovated
  • Storage space
  • Washer/dryer
  • Window A/C
  • Roof rights
  • Full skyline view
  • Marble bath
  • Partial city view
  • Partial park view
  • Pet friendly
  • Roof deck
  • Roof Deck
  • Windowed kitchen
  • Listing agent

    Park Slope

    Just as Central Park was the catalyst for a Manhattan building boom, Prospect Park had a similar effect when it opened in 1867; it just took a bit longer to get going. But by the 1880s and 1890s, Victorian mansions began going up on Prospect Park West — the so-called “Gold Coast” renowned for its park views. The opening of the Brooklyn Bridge in 1883 also hastened development, resulting in the construction of brick and brownstone townhouses. In the mid-20th century, Park Slope was ahead of its time. Those Victorian mansions, divided into apartments in the intervening years, started being restored to single-family homes in the 1960s. That grand 19th-century architecture, plus proximity to the park, drew and continues to draw residents. From long before Brooklyn’s current moment of cool, Park Slope has maintained an allure like nowhere else in the borough.

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    about the building

    435A 9th Street

    Apartment Building in Park Slope

    Corner Of 9th Street & 7th Avenue

    • 4 UNITS
    • 4 STORIES
    • 1920 BUILT

    Building Sales History

    Sales History for 435 A 9TH STREET

    dateunitpriceapprox. sq. ft.bedsbaths

    Sales History for 435a 9th Street, 4

    datepricelisting status
    04/24/2020$1,225,000Sold (asking: $1,200,000 +2.1%)
    06/13/2017$1,110,000Sold (asking: $1,095,000 +1.4%)
    04/30/2014$902,500Sold (asking: $850,000 +6.2%)
    • 30 Years Fixed
    • 20 Years Fixed
    • 15 Years Fixed
    • 7 Years Fixed
    • 5 Years Fixed
    • Principal & Interest$6,361.74
    • Property Taxes0
    • Maintenance / Common Charges$687

    Not sure if this fits your budget? There might be tax savings, so talk to an agent for details.

    These values are approximated. For any further information, please contact an agent.


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    All information furnished regarding property for sale, rental or financing is from sources deemed reliable, but no warranty or representation is made as to the accuracy thereof and same is submitted subject to errors, omissions, change of price, rental or other conditions, prior sale, lease or financing or withdrawal without notice. All dimensions are approximate. For exact dimensions, you must hire your own architect or engineer. Images may be digitally enhanced photos, virtually staged photos, artists' renderings of future conditions, or otherwise modified, and therefore may not necessarily reflect actual site conditions. Accordingly, interested parties must confirm actual site conditions for themselves, in person.