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935 Park Avenue: Review and Ratings

between East 80th Street & East 81st Street View Full Building Profile

Carter Horsley
Review of 935 Park Avenue by Carter Horsley

This red-brick apartment building at 935 Park Avenue on the southeast corner at 81st Street was erected in 1924 and converted to a cooperative in 1961.

The 17-story building was designed by Sugarman, Hess & Berger.

It has 33 units.

Bottom Line

A pre-war apartment building with some fireplaces in a good location.


It has an attractive, canopied entrance with two-story-high limestone fluted pilasters and a frieze around its third floor and at the top of the building. The building has a nice paneled lobby in dark wood and only two apartments per floor.

There is a balcony on the 11th floor and a bandcourse and balconies above the 13th floor and a cornice element with vertical bars.

It has inconsistent fenestration, permits protruding and discrete air-conditioners and has no sidewalk landscaping.


The building has a full-time doorman, but no garage, no roof deck and not balconies. Pets are allowed.


The penthouse is a two-bedroom unit that has a 17-foot-long living room with a wood-burning fireplace that opens into a 17-foot-long sitting room that leads to a 12-foot-long library and a 12-foot-long enclosed dining room next to a 12-floot-long kitchen and a 9-foot-long maid’s room.

Apartment 4B is a two-bedroom unit with a 10-foot-long entrance gallery that leads into a 22-foot-long living room with fireplace that opens onto a 17-foot-long dining room next to an enclosed 16-foot-long kitchen.

Apartment 16A is a three-bedroom unit that has an 11-foot-wide entrance gallery that leads to a 22-foot-long living room with a wood-burning fireplace that leads to a 20-foot-long dining room a 9-foot-long maids’ room and a 17-foot-long kitchen.


The site was purchased from Frederick Brown in by Samuel Barkin & Sons in 1922. It was sold in 1928 to an investor, a client of Arnstein & Levy. It was purchased in 1934 by Tishman Realty & Construction Company representing an investing syndicate that had also bought Hampton House, a 15-story apartment hotel at the southeast corner of Madison Avenue and 70th Street a few months before.


The building is not far from the Metropolitan Museum of Art and many boutiques and art galleries along Madison. Cross-town buses run on 79th Street and one of the city s best schools, PS 6, is nearby in this very desirable neighborhood.


Out of 44

Architecture Rating: 17 / 44

Out of 36

Location Rating: 26 / 36

Out of 39

Features Rating: 17 / 39


CityRealty Rating Reference

  • 30+ remarkable
  • 20-29 distinguished
  • 11-19 average
  • < 11 below average
  • 27+ remarkable
  • 18-26 distinguished
  • 9-17 average
  • < 9 below average
  • 22+ remarkable
  • 16-21 distinguished
  • 9-15 average
  • < 9 below average
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between Gold Street & Flatbush Avenue Extension
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