The quiet Staten Island neighborhood is home to some spectacular real estate, from a 20th-century landmarked lighthouse to a Frank Lloyd Wright prefab.
Staten Island Week
The borough’s immigrant population has shifted over the course of time.
Hallmarks of these Staten Island properties include fenced yards, large patios, and updated kitchen. From Huguenot to New Brighton, here’s what $500,000 buys in the borough.
The historic two-family home features stained glass windows, parquet floors, and coffered ceilings.
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Staten Island’s biggest dump is on its way to becoming one of NYC’s biggest parks
Amid a development boom on Staten Island, this 17th-century homestead—once home to photographer Alice Austen—remain.
Pricespotter is Curbed's pricing guessing game, and this week, we’re looking at a waterfront Staten Island 2BR with epic views. Can you guess the asking price?
The Abbate family lives in a home that’s like few others: a decommissioned fire station built shortly after the turn of the 20th century.
From Art Deco apartments to a Frank Lloyd Wright original, these are the borough’s most fascinating buildings.
Plans to make the Bayonne Bridge friendlier to massive container ships that pass underneath will happen sooner than anticipated.
The Department of City Planning has approved a proposal to create a "Special Coastal Risk District" to protect parts of the borough at the greatest risk of flooding.
The house is located right between the Clifton and Stapleton stations on the Staten Island Railway, so it wouldn’t be the longest schlepp to Manhattan either.
From tourist attractions to huge residential projects, these developments—not all of which are located within the booming North Shore—will shape the borough’s future.
Along with supermarket chain, ShopRite, the dine-in cinema will open in a new mall in Staten Island’s New Dorp neighborhood.
These are the most expensive and affordable neighborhoods, based on their price per square foot—and they’re all way less than Manhattan.
One of the architect’s prefabricated homes, a collaboration with Marshall Erdman, was built on Staten Island in 1959. This is the story of how it got there.
It’s a whole week of celebrating Staten Island: expect deep dives on the borough’s real estate, architecture, neighborhoods, and more.