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Gorgeous Brooklyn Heights Townhouse Asks $6.25 Million

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Welcome to the Brooklyn Townhouse Roundup, where we—you guessed it—take a look at the most notable Brooklyn townhouses on the market. Got tips? Send 'em here.

↑ First up is this stunning townhouse in Brooklyn Heights. Built in 1868, the home was previously owned by steel engineer Alexander Lyman Holly (whose bust you can find in Washington Square Park). The house has six decorative fireplaces with original stone mantels, cove niches for art display, and a 1,000-square-foot cellar with brick archways "perfect for a wine cellar." There's also a roof deck with some nice views of New York harbor and Downtown Manhattan. It's asking $6.25 million.

↑ Up next is this lovely Park Slope townhouse just off Grand Army Plaza. The huge limestone home is one of four that date back to the late 1800s. Original details include stained glass windows, pocket doors, decorative plaster ceilings, carved wood paneling, nine fireplaces, and inlaid floors. The townhouse first hit the market earlier this year, but it just recently got a decent price chop, and is now asking $3.995 million.

↑ Next is this three-story townhouse, also in Park Slope. The home was built in 1903 by William Reynolds and retains much of that period detail, including a "a rare Victorian inglenook." It has also been recently renovated, with new bathrooms (with stall steam shower), kitchens, and central air/heating. It's asking $4.595 million.

↑ In Prospect Heights, this three-story townhouse is asking $2.999 million. This multi-family home has high ceilings, front and back bay windows, new washer/dryer set, and lots of closet space (including a walk-in). There's also a rental unit on the lower level with high-income potential.

↑ Finally, in Bed-Stuy, this brownstone is asking $1.425 million. The place has been completely restored and has four stone fireplaces, beamed ceilings, exposed brick, and crown molding. It also has new appliances, a roof deck, white oak flooring, and quartz countertops.
· Brooklyn Townhouse Roundup archives [Curbed]