Welcome to Curbed Comparisons, a weekly column that explores what one can rent for a set dollar amount in various NYC neighborhoods. Is one man's studio another man's townhouse? Let's find out! Today, we're looking at apartments renting around $3,300/month.
↑ A modular apartment in Prospect Heights—well, Pacific Park, since this is in the SHoP-designed 461 Dean Street—can be had for $3,291/month. The one-bedroom unit has pretty sweet Brooklyn views, and it’s not as small as some of the other units in the building. The apartment itself has a washer-dryer, a full kitchen, and access to building-wide amenities like a roof terrace. [Floorplan]
↑ On the Upper East Side, a bright, renovated two-bedroom on East 82nd Street is available for $3,295/month. There aren’t many details in the listing description, but the floorplan reveals some things: the bedrooms are at either end of the railroad-style apartment, with the kitchen and living space in the center. It’s short on windows, but otherwise a decent space. [Floorplan]
↑ On Milton Street in Greenpoint, this huge two-bedroom with lots of historic details is asking $3,295/month. Per the listing, the place has “original hardwood floors, original pocket doors, dramatic ornate woodwork, [and] stain glass skylight,” along with features like a walk-in closet, a renovated bathroom, and big bay windows.
↑ This charming West Village one-bedroom on tiny Weehawken Street is big on style, if not exactly on space. It has high-end finishes—oak flooring, Italian cabinetry, and the like—along with custom decorative touches and a huge decorative fireplace. The monthly ask is $3,300. [Floorplan]
↑ In Park Slope, a spacious one-bedroom on Seventh Avenue is renting for an even $3,300/month. It’s located in the former Ansonia Clock Company building, and some of its industrial hallmarks—exposed brick, beamed ceilings—remain. There are also modern additions like in-unit laundry and a private outdoor space. (On the con side: it’s located on the building’s first floor.)
↑ And finally, in the Financial District, a two-bedroom in an Art Deco skyscraper is going for $3,260/month. The building itself, erected in 1931, is a NYC landmark, but that doesn’t mean the apartments are old-fashioned. The rooms in this particular pad are bright and clean, and the place comes with a new kitchen with fancy appliances, large windows, and a good amount of closet space.
Which NYC apartment would you rent for $3,300/month?
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Upper East Side