749 Union Street

Co-op, Prewar
8 units
  • 8 RESIDENCES
  • 4 STORIES
  • BUILT 1920

The Details

About 749 Union Street

This eight unit pre-war co-op with brownstone façade was built in 1920 and converted to co-op in 1980. Each unit is a two bedroom, one bath floor through with wood burning fireplace, exposed brick, bay window, original wood trim, and 11 - 9 foot ceilings. Units 1R and 1L each have deeded garden space. The building has been well maintained with new windows installed throughout last year. Each un...

key features
  • Cable ready
  • Guarantors allowed
  • High-speed internet
  • Private storage

Units

UnitsPriceBedsBathsInterior Sq.FtTypeContactFloorplan
Get to know Park Slope

Long before Brooklyn’s current moment of cool, with people from around the world seeking out the nightlife of Williamsburg, Bushwick, and other neighborhoods, Park Slope was one of the borough’s most desirable areas. Just as Central Park was the catalyst for a Manhattan building boom, Prospect Park, which opened in 1867, had a similar effect; it just took a while longer to get going. When it came to its second act, however, Park Slope was ahead of its time. Victorian mansions that had been divided into apartments were being restored to single-family homes as early as the 1960s. What made Park Slope appealing then continues to draw residents, namely the grand 19th-century houses and proximity to the park. In addition, its main commercial strips, Fifth and Seventh avenues, have retained a lively mix of businesses with both established favorites and intriguing new additions.

Park Slope Neighborhood Guide
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