67 Franklin St, 4D - TriBeCa, New York
Immediate Occupancy. The Cast Iron House presents an unparalleled opportunity to own a piece of Tribeca history. Originally built in 1881 by James White, 67 Franklin Street has been revitalized by Pritzker Prize award winning architect, Shigeru Ban. The classic 19th-century cast iron facade works in tandem with modern interiors to create the perfect home. Residence 4D is an impressive four-bedroom, three-bathroom duplex with north, south and west exposures. Step directly off the elevator and take in the light and volume from the double height great room with ceilings reaching 23'. At 3,764 square feet, the well-proportioned unit is thoughtfully finished with modern elements to welcome the new homeowner. The custom-designed kitchen features white matte lacquer cabinetry, Bianco Oro marble countertops, Dornbracht fixtures and Gaggenau appliances. The open kitchen blends seamlessly into the 783 square foot double height great room outfitted with white oak plank flooring and double stacked 9' windows. Adjacent to the kitchen is a separate dining area and a 100 square foot private balcony overlooking the building's landscaped courtyard. On the upper level of the residence, the generously sized master bedroom suite offers a walk-in-closet and a marble clad master bathroom showcasing a custom Corian double vanity, Kaldewei soaking tub and radiant heated floors. An open study overlooking the great room completes the floor. For comfort and convenience, the apartment comes equipped with year-round multi-zone heating and air conditioning and a utility room with a vented Miele washer/dryer.67 Franklin Street is home to 11 duplex residences and two magnificent penthouses giving this condominium conversion a boutique living feel while offering a host of amenities including private storage, a 24-hour doorman, fitness center by the Wright Fit, dance/yoga studio, hydrotherapy spa, treatment room, steam/sauna room, resident lounge, children's playroom, bicycle storage and courtyard.
This listing courtesy of Douglas Elliman