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A blog from CityRealty (Links below will take you to the 6sqft site)


Updated 8/20/2020 with additional neighborhoods and new listings.

When many of us are asked to name a favorite neighborhood in New York City, the choice is often made based on architecture, local attractions, and access to the rest of the city. But how often do we give thought to the neighborhood names that fall off our tongues with little effort? New York's rich history dates back to before the Revolutionary War, and this comes out throughout the city.

If you're taking this time to learn something new, read up on the areas where your post-quarantine chapters might take place. Certain listings show an extra touch of civic pride with buildings or streets named after their neighborhoods.

It’s common knowledge that the name Tribeca is a portmanteau of Triangle Below Canal Street. But a lot of people don’t know that it came about as local artists, inspired by their counterparts in Soho (see below), sought to legalize their live/work situation in the early 1970’s. The phrase was originally meant to apply to one triangular-shaped tax block (whose neighborhood has since been designated a historic district), but The New York Times thought it applied to the whole neighborhood and the name stuck. Before that, it was more commonly known as the Lower West Side or Washington Market, for its past as a food market.
303-Greenwich-Street-01 All images of The Tribeca via Douglas Elliman
From the listing:
Overlooking the landscaped courtyard, this spacious apartment is beautifully appointed with customized built-ins throughout. The oversized bedroom is sunny and quiet and has ample room for furniture as well as a small home office. Ideally located in the heart of Tribeca, you'll find easy access to parks, world class shopping, fine dining and all major subways. See floor plan and full details here.

Clinton-Hill-01 Clinton Hill brownstones via CityRealty
Clinton Hill is named in honor of DeWitt Clinton, who served as mayor of New York City, a state senator, and a two-term governor of New York. The “hill” part of the name is self-explanatory to residents - the area has an elevation of 95 feet!
185-Hall-Street-01 All images of Willoughby Walk via Triplemint
From the listing:
This gorgeous and oversized apartment is now available in prime Clinton Hill. The 14th-floor panoramic views maximize the openness of this efficient and effective layout. The apartment opens into a spacious foyer, which leads into a large living room and dining alcove. The galley kitchen has been updated with modern appliances and beautiful new countertops and cabinets. The bedroom features double exposure windows and allows some of the best morning light and views Brooklyn can offer. See floor plan and full details here.

For a while, a short stretch of Lafayette Street went from industrial to largely ignored. Then, as artists moved in and started using the buildings as live-work space, others took notice and started converting the industrial buildings to residential. Thus Noho, or "north of Houston Street" was born.
308-Mott-Street-01 All images of 308 Mott Street via Compass
From the listing:
Gorgeous Noho top floor open floor plan one bedroom apartment with an unsurpassed level of renovation. Impeccable details include exposed brick, city views framed by 100-year-old reclaimed pine, vintage chestnut reclaimed wood floors with cork sub flooring for sound proofing. Custom teak dual sided cabinets serve as pull out panty and built in bedroom dresser and closets. Beautiful open kitchen features soap stone countertop cut from one slab resting on a teak wrap around kitchen island. See floor plan and full details here.

Red-Hook-01 All images via Douglas Elliman
Red Hook is enjoying a bit of a residential renaissance now, but has been of importance to Brooklyn since the Revolutionary War. The red soil at the point of South Brooklyn inspired part of its name, and the second part is the Anglicization of “hoek,” which is Dutch for “point.”
From the listing:
The layout of this home is perfect for urban living, and exceptional details abound. There is a state-of-the-art central heating and cooling system with radiant floors throughout the entire apartment, and each unit has a vented washer and dryer. The open kitchen exemplifies clean lines with European oak cabinetry and top-of-the-line stainless steel appliances including a gas range with vented hood. Floor to ceiling windows facing east allow for extraordinary light, open city and park views, high ceilings and dining or relaxing on your large private balcony. Ideally situated in the heart of Red Hook, The Van Brunt is a new boutique elevator condominium ready for move in. See floor plan and full details here.

Flatiron-Building-01 Flatiron Building via CityRealty
When a triangular building took shape on Fifth Avenue and 23rd Street in 1902, it was originally dubbed the Fuller Building. However, its resemblance to a hot clothing iron inspired the more widely known name of the Flatiron Building. As the area became more residential in the 1980’s, the building would be the namesake of the district.
30-East-22nd-Street-01 All images of 30 East 22nd Street via The Argo Corporation
From the listing:
Excellent condition studio located in prime Flatiron District area. Perfectly situated near great shops & restaurants and just steps away from the trains (6, N, R) and Madison Square Park. This home has a newly renovated kitchen and bath. The open kitchen consist of new stainless steel appliances, dishwasher, microwave and quartz countertops. See floor plan and full details here.

Sheephead Bay via VUE Brooklyn condominium
How did one frightening-looking fish give a neighborhood its name? The waters of an inlet of the Atlantic Ocean teemed with sheepshead saltwater fish to a point that set it apart from the nearby Brighton and Manhattan Beaches. Brownstoner notes that while sheepshead fish are no longer found in local waters, the area does have restaurants serving plenty of other seafood.
2781a-Ocean-Avenue-01 All images of 2781a Ocean Avenue via The Corcoran Group
From the listing:
As you walk in this gut-renovated Sheepshead Bay condo, you step on brand new hardwood floors, topped off with modern base moldings and glaring from recessed lights above! Every room, kitchen and bathrooms included, has windows with east or west facing exposures allowing natural light to brighten this home. The luxuriously renovated kitchen offering brand-new appliances, quartz countertops, rich acrylic soft close kitchen cabinets, and modern backsplash. A virtual tour is available for this unit. See floor plan and full details here.

There are various theories on how this stretch of Midtown West got its name. Some trace it to a tenement on West 54th Street. Others think it came about from the gang activity and fetid industries, which created a less than welcoming atmosphere. One popular theory states that when someone described the place as hell during a riot, a policeman commented, “Hell’s a mild climate. This is hell’s kitchen.” What we know for sure is that some have endeavored to rechristen the area “Clinton,” but the old name has stuck.
438-West-49th-Street-01 All images of 438 West 49th Street via Compass
From the listing:
This very quiet apartment features high ceilings, an updated kitchen plus windowed bathroom. This well maintained walk-up building features a central laundry, individual storage, and bike storage for rent, all conveniently located in the basement. Located in the heart of Midtown West with all its vibrant shops, restaurants, and nightlife. A virtual tour is available for this unit. See floor plan and full details here.

When early British colonists arrived in this section of what is now Queens, they called their new home, um, Newtown. Decades later, as carriages and streetcars brought more people to the area, a developer lobbied for a more upscale name. Many of the area’s hills had elm trees, and “hurst” is an old English and Germanic word for “wooded hill.” (P.S. Some Elmhurst schools and streets still use the Newtown name.)
92-31-57th-Avenue-01 All images of 92-31 57th Avenue via The Corcoran Group
From the listing:
This is grand living in Queens. Two bedroom, two bath co-op home has been meticulously renovated with an eye for detail. Spacious living room with separate dining area opens onto private furnished outdoor terrace. Modern cook's kitchen has all the conveniences you will need, including a dishwasher and a wine refrigerator plus lots of counter space. A cozy breakfast bar also comes in very handy. See floor plan and full details here.

Park-Slope-01 Park Slope via Douglas Elliman
Prospect Park is instrumental in Park Slope's designation as one of New York's family-friendliest places, and it played an equally strong role in the naming of the neighborhood. The "slope" comes from the noticeable uphill when travelling from nearby Gowanus Canal to Prospect Park.
343-Fourth-Avenue-01 All images of Novo via The Corcoran Group
From the listing:
Upon entry, guests are greeted with ample closet space as well as a utility closet for the in-unit laundry. The entry way unfolds into a modern, open format kitchen, which is punctuated with stone counter tops, generous custom dual tone cabinetry and storage with stainless steel appliances, including a large gas range, built-in microwave, and full-size dishwasher.The airy living room offers custom installed storage and ample space for dining and relaxing. A virtual tour is available for this unit. See floor plan and full details here.

For many years, the Lower East Side was one large, working-class stretch of Lower Manhattan. But starting in the 1960's, an influx of artists and a new creative class moved in to create a distinct culture. Savvy business owners seized on its close proximity to the nearby Greenwich Village (see below), and a new neighborhood was born.
228-East-13th-Street-01 All images of 228 East 13th Street via Halstead
From the listing:
Charming hidden gem in the heart of East Village near Union Square, Noho, and Gramercy Park, this unique apartment has lots of character. Over 10' ceiling, exposed brick walls, sleeping/storage loft, windowed open kitchen, windowed bathroom, hardwood floors, washer/dryer combo unit in the apartment. It is conveniently located on the first floor of the building with just a few steps up. The living room overlooks quiet backyard with trees giving you serenity. See floor plan and full details here.

Lenox Hill via CityRealty
Between Bloomingdale's, a number of high-end restaurants and boutiques, the historic Lenox Hill Hospital, a residential building boom, and an abundance of new transportation options, it's hard to imagine Lenox Hill as being a quiet part of New York. And yet, in the early 19th century, what is now East 68th to 74th Streets between Park and Fifth Avenues was occupied by a 30-acre farm belonging to Robert Lenox, the namesake of the neighborhood to the east.
420-East-64th-Street-01 All images of The Royal York II via The Corcoran Group
From the listing:
Beautifully renovated home on the Upper East Side melds intelligent design with a classic footprint. Entertaining is made easy with a long entry foyer leading to a beautiful open living room with built-ins and sweeping southern exposure. Step further into the spacious separate dining room, which leads into a south-facing windowed kitchen with updated appliances. The master bedroom is a true oasis with a custom fitted closet and a marble en-suite and oversized glass shower. See floor plan and full details here.

To pass by New York's only private park and the gracious townhouses surrounding it, one would think Gramercy has always been a well-tended neighborhood. However, the area was once known as "Krom Moerasje," the Dutch for "small crooked swamp." Years later, when it became the home of one of New York's first city planning attempts, the name was Anglicized to "Gramercy Seat," from an Old English word meaning "many thanks."
215-East-24th-Street-01 All images of The Penny Lane via Halstead
From the listing:
Renovated loft home in the full service Penny Lane features gorgeous dark hardwood floors, state-of-the-art kitchen with stainless steel Appliances, Luna Green glass backsplash, granite countertops, dark wood cabinets, 13' ceilings, nine generous closets, good light, a 5'8" sleeping loft and renovated bath. Best of all, you have your own private patio, perfect for outdoor living. Minutes from Gramercy Park and the Flatiron district, this apartment is 2 blocks from the 6 train and close to many chic restaurants and shops. A video tour is available for this unit. See floor plan and full details here.

Brooklyn has experienced quite a renaissance in recent years, but investors have always embraced the borough's potential. Exhibit A: In 1802, real estate investor Richard Woodhull purchased a stretch of a farming village known as Bushwick Shores and named it Williamsburgh, in honor of its surveyor Jonathan Williams. We doubt they could have foreseen its eventual transformation in to the art, dining, and residential destination it has become today.
850-Metropolitan-Avenue-01 All images of Milk Factory via Real New York Properties
From the listing:
Light pours in through the floor-to-ceiling windows of this west facing oversized one bedroom with a private 133-square-foot terrace in a former milk distribution plant. This home has state of the art finishes. The open kitchen, which is adorned in custom Italian cabinets and caesarstone countertops, features integrated Bosch refrigerator and dishwasher, Wolf range and Best hood. The bathroom is complete with a Maax signature bathtub, Moen fixtures, Toto toilet, and custom subway tiles . There are 5" white oak floors, central air, and washer dryer in the apartment. See floor plan and full details here.

Inwood-01 Inwood via CityRealty
A recent rezoning has attracted attention to Inwood beyond Upper Manhattan, but the name was bestowed on the neighborhood in 1864, years after the Hudson River Railroad breathed new life into what was once a sleepy fishing village. Some would have preferred the name "Kingsbridge Heights," but all agreed that "Tubby Hook," as it was previously known because of the tub-like outline of an inlet, wasn't going to cut it in this new age.
57-Park-Terrace-East-01 All images of 57 Park Terrace East via Compass
From the listing:
Spacious and serene one-bedroom apartment in a 1940 converted co-op building located in the beautiful neighborhood of Inwood. Enter into this spacious home is enriched with hard-wood floors offering plenty of space for lounging, dining, and entertaining. The sunken living room and four large closets are incredible on their own. The windows generously invite rays of sunshine that will spark joy in your life. The upgraded kitchen has oak cabinets, stainless appliances including a dishwasher for quick and easy cleanup. See floor plan and full details here.

DUMBO-01 DUMBO via CityRealty
Before the acronym for Down Under the Manhattan Bridge Overpass was coined, the neighborhood between the Brooklyn and Manhattan Bridges was known as Olympia (a name dating back to the late 18th century) or considered to be part of Vinegar Hill. However, as artists moved into the abandoned industrial buildings along the waterfront, the new name stuck and the area made the transition to residential.
205-Water-Street-01 All images of 205 Water Street via Sotheby's
From the listing:
This spectacular home features new hardwood flooring, 10'+/- ceilings, four oversized south facing double gazed metal framed windows that are quiet, energy efficient and provides plenty of sunshine and natural light. The open chef's kitchen has an abundance of cabinet and counter space and is highlighted with Luce de Luna Quartzite countertops, and state-of-the-art appliances. The en-suite master bedroom features a large custom fitted walk-in closet and the en-suite master bath is highlighted with Carrera marble countertops, Italian porcelain tiles, built in storage and a rain shower. See floor plan and full details here.

Turtle-Bay-01 Turtle Bay via The Corcoran Group
This section of Manhattan is now known for its stately townhouses and the United Nations Headquarters, but it was originally a piece of farmland bequeathed by the Dutch government in 1639. To see the numerous reptilian inhabitants of the creek running through Turtle Bay Farmland, one might naturally assume they inspired its name. However, the Turtle Bay Association has suggested that it was taken from "deutal," a Dutch word for "bent blade" that the bay resembled.
333-East-43rd-Street-01 All images of The Manor via The Corcoran Group
From the listing:
All day sun illuminates a handsome one-bedroom apartment atop the Manor. The generous entrance hall leads to a large sunny living room centered by a charming decorative mantel. The well-designed kitchen is adjacent to a dining area within the living room. The bedroom is ample and sunlit with two good-sized closets and a large windowed bath en-suite. Period oak floors and prewar detail proliferate. See floor plan and full details here.

Fort-Greene-01 Fort Greene via CityRealty
Fort Greene is now home to some of Brooklyn's most attractive architecture and green space, but it was home to a simple earthen fort during the Battle of Long Island during the Revolutionary War. It was constructed by Nathaneal Greene, a Major General in the Continental Army and one of George Washington's most trusted officers.
1-Hanson-Place-01 All images of One Hanson Place via The Corcoran Group
From the listing:
High above the Brooklyn treetops, this spacious studio at One Hanson Place, the Iconic Williamsburg Saving Bank, is perfectly perched at the crossroads of three great Brooklyn neighborhoods--Fort Greene, Boerum Hill and Park Slope. The open layout provides plenty of space for dining, living, working and sleeping. The full-size kitchen boasts plentiful white lacquer cabinetry and stainless steel appliances, including a professional grade Viking cooktop and oven, a SubZero fridge and a Bosch dishwasher. Large east-facing windows bring in wonderful light and look over Fort Greene and beyond. A sizable closet, cleverly hidden behind a large sliding mirror, provides great storage. See floor plan and full details here.

Plaza-District-01 The Plaza District via Douglas Elliman
Located in a rarefied stretch of Midtown East, the Plaza District was named in honor of the world-famous hotel next to Central Park on Fifth Avenue and 59th Street. Boundary definitions differ, but brokerage firm Cushman & Wakefield has placed them from 47th Street to 65th Street, and from Seventh Avenue to the East River.
465-Park-Avenue-01 All images of Ritz Tower via Douglas Elliman
From the listing:
Available for only the second time since 1926, this opulent space features three open exposures (north, east and south) restored black casement glass doors and windows, 10'6" ceilings, with cerused white oak flooring in a herringbone pattern, and custom built-in shelving and storage alongside a EuroCave premium wine cooler. The ultra-modern kitchen has marble countertops, stainless steel back-splash, chic lime lacquered cabinets, and top-of-the-line appliances from Bosch. A virtual tour is available for this unit. See floor plan and full details here.

Spuyten-Duyvil-01 Spuyten Duyvil via Halstead
In the present day, Spuyten Duyvil offers the best of both worlds with peaceful waterfront homes within commuting distance of Midtown Manhattan. But in its early days, the creek's turbulent currents and deaths of people trying to swim it inspired its Dutch name, which can be pronounced to mean either "the devil's whirlpool" or "to spite the devil."
3220-Fairfield-Avenue-01 All images of The Beaucaire via Halstead
From the listing:
This sunny one bedroom unit is located in the heart of Riverdale. The unit features new hardwood floors, stainless steel appliances, granite counter tops and a washer/dryer in the unit. The unit also features central air and heat. Parking is available as well. See floor plan and full details here.

Murray Hill Streetscape (CityRealty)
Murray Hill is named in honor of Robert Murray, an 18th-century shipping tycoon who rented land from the city for a large house and farm on what is now Park Avenue and East 36th Street. This was a relatively isolated area at the time, but centuries to come brought several offices, museums, and diplomatic missions to the neighborhood. Recent years have also seen a wave of residential interest.
225-East-36th-Street-01 All images of The Murray Hill Crescent via Compass
From the listing:
A graciously proportioned one bedroom, with a bounty of light that enters through an expansive wall of windows running the entirety of the home offering a big living room, and a separate dining area, den/office or if you wish to enclose for a second bedroom. The state of the art windowed kitchen features Hiltz Quartz counters with a peninsula/island, ceramic backsplash and under mounted lighting. The oversized bedroom comfortably fits a king-size bed, with plenty of room for additional furniture. See floor plan and full details here.

SoHo New York SoHo (CityREalty)
We tend to think of neighborhoods with trendy portmanteau names as modern affectations (ahem, Nolita), but the trend goes back to the 1960’s with Soho among the leaders of the charge. Urban planner Chester Rapkin coined the name in The South Houston Industrial Area Study, naming the area “South of Houston Street.” The name brings a bustling section of London to mind, but the New York neighborhood has emerged as a destination in its own right.
147-Sullivan-Street-01 All images of 147 Sullivan Street via Keller Williams
From the listing:
Sensational Soho studio! This loft-like apartment has been completely renovated and includes an open concept kitchen with oversized granite counter tops, breakfast bar, stainless steel appliances and custom cabinets. There is also a huge windowed, spa like bathroom. This pin drop quiet apartment faces the back and gets excellent natural light. High ceilings give the home a loft-like feel, and gleaming hardwood floors run throughout the home.. See floor plan and full details here.

Hamilton Heights (CityRealty)
This now-bustling stretch of Upper Manhattan was once a quiet area of mansions and estates, which was probably a factor in Founding Father Alexander Hamilton choosing it as a setting for The Grange, his Federal-style mansion. The extension of the subway line at the end of the 19th century ushered in a flurry of new housing, and a certain musical was probably instrumental in bringing it to the attention of today’s buyers.
668-Riverside-Drive-01 All images of 668 Riverside Drive via Keller Williams
From the listing:
This recently updated apartment offers a spacious living room, separate/open kitchen with a window, granite counter tops and stainless steel appliances which include a refrigerator, dishwasher, stove, and microwave . Additional highlights of this home include; a welcoming foyer, decorative moldings, king-sized bedroom, hardwood floors and a glass tiled bathroom. Video and virtual tours are available for this unit. See floor plan and full details here.

Carroll Gardens (CityRealty)
Contrary to what Hamilton Heights (see above) and Washington Heights would make some think, Upper Manhattan does not have a monopoly on Revolutionary heroes. Charles Carroll, a signer of the Declaration of Independence, led a regiment that tried to regain a strategically placed farmhouse near what is now Gowanus Canal. The assault failed, but Mr. Carroll was not forgotten: Later centuries would see a South Brooklyn street named after him, then a park, and then an entire neighborhood.
42-Carroll-Street-01 All images of 42 Carroll Street via Compass
From the listing:
This large garden apartment just underwent a top to bottom renovation, and there is nothing to do but move right in. The huge private backyard has a new privacy fence and gravel base, perfect for entertaining and outdoor living. An oversized laundry closet provides space for chores and additional storage. Wonderfully situated, this home is steps from many fine restaurants and shops and a quick walk to the F & G trains. See floor plan and full details here.

Chelsea03 (CityRealty)
Before the Revolutionary War, retired British Major Thomas Clarke bought 94 acres of land between what is now West 21st through West 24th Streets, from the Hudson River to the current Eighth Avenue. He named his new estate after a veteran’s hospital in London. Indeed, as the centuries passed, the New York neighborhood would come to have quite a bit in common with its British counterpart including a reputation as an artists’ enclave, housing the height of fashion, and jaw-dropping real estate.
365-West-20th-Street-01 All images of Chelsea Court Tower via Eastpointe Residential
From the listing:
Every pre-war detail is maintained in excellent condition with a mix of modern amenities. Pre-war architectural details include vintage glass transoms, high beamed ceilings, and original fixtures. Eleven windows throughout the home provide southern, western, and northern exposures, allowing for abundant light throughout the day. This well-planned two bedroom home features an open living and dining floor plan. See floor plan and full details here.

Greenwich Village
Back when New York was still known as New Amsterdam, this stretch of Lower Manhattan was dubbed “Groenwijck,” the Dutch for “pine district,” in a nod to what was once, as surprising as it may sound now, a rural setting. The name was later anglicized to “Greenwich,” but many of us simply call it “the Village” today.
175-West-13th-Street-01 All images of The Cambridge House via The Corcoran Group
From the listing:
Enjoy the bright views high over the Village from the large living room with its’ full wall of windows having fantastic northern & eastern exposure, a windowed dining alcove next to your renovated windowed kitchen with stainless steel appliances, an updated bathroom and amazing custom closet space. This open layout will also allow you to create a small room or office space. See floor plan and full details here.

Harlem (CityRealty)
In 1658, the settlement of Nieuw Haarlem was founded by Peter Stuyvesant, Director-General of what was then the colony of New Netherland. The English would later name the colony New York after capturing it from the Dutch, yet this neighborhood's name was left largely unchanged. The British burned the neighborhood to the ground during the Revolutionary War, but it has come back in leaps and bounds, and is considered by some to be experiencing another Harlem Renaissance.
2600-Adam-Clayton-Powell-Jr-Boulevard-01 All images of 2600 Adam Clayton Powell Jr. Boulevard via Bond NY
From the listing:
In a new Harlem building, a central living room has floor-to-ceiling windows and sliding glass doors to a private outdoor balcony with views across the building's landscaped courtyard with waterfall. White oak floors and recessed lighting give this charming room lightness and flow. The chef's kitchen has a caesarstone breakfast bar with a deep central brushed stainless square sink with designer faucet, full-size stainless steel appliances including fridge, gas range, microwave and dishwasher. FaceTime and video tours are available for this unit. See floor plan and full details here.

When settlers first came to this stretch of what is now the Upper West Side, it was dubbed Vandewater Heights in honor of Dutch landowner Hermon Vandewater. Hundreds of years later, as institutions like Columbia University, Teacher's College, the Cathedral of Saint John the Divine, and St. Luke's Hospital bought property throughout the area, a debate sprang up about whether to call this emergent neighborhood "Morningside Heights" or "Cathedral Heights." Use of the former would eventually win out among locals, and even Team Cathedral Heights must concede that this name flows off the tongue better than "The Acropolis of the New World," as some 19th-century scholars dubbed it.
70-La-Salle-Street-01 All images of 70 La Salle Street via The Corcoran Group
From the listing:
You will be impressed wherever you look by the high quality renovations you don’t find in many apartments. Enter into an elegant foyer that leads to an open concept living room and dining area optimizing the space for comfort and style. There is a classic modern feel throughout this breathtaking, beautifully appointed 2 bedroom apartment. Intelligently designed to maximize function and entertaining space, the well conceived kitchen has high end appliances. Ready to move in, this spacious west and south facing, 10th-floor corner apartment with terrace, has it all! See floor plan and full details here.

Vernon-Tower-01 Astoria vistas via PACS
Starting in the middle of the 17th century, this riverfront stretch of what is now Queens was originally known as Hallet's Cove in honor of its first landowner. Centuries later, fur merchant Stephen Halsey appealed to the state legislature to name the area in honor of John Jacob Astor, in the hopes that this would persuade the wealthiest man in America to invest in the neighborhood. Mr. Astor only invested $500, and never actually set foot in the neighborhood named after him, but the name stuck thanks to the efforts of his supporters and friends. (Let's pause here to say we hope the current president isn't taking note of this.)
33-68-21st-Street-01 All images of 33-68 21st Street via Compass
From the listing:
Extremely sunny west facing three bedroom coop, this spacious unit features an updated kitchen and recently installed engineered wood floors. Spacious living room opens to a dining area with a pass through kitchen. Three large bedrooms, two of which can accommodate a king sized bed and seven closets including a walk-in. The full bath has been fully renovated. See floor plan and full details here.

Purchased from its indigenous inhabitants in the 17th century, this sprawling, hilly section of Brooklyn was originally known as "Crow Hill" in reference to the numerous black birds that roosted at the area's highest peak. When Crown Street was extended in 1916, the name "Crown Heights" was adopted. Mentalfloss muses on why they didn't make an easier change with "Crown Hill," but the neighborhood's residents don't seem to object.
1493-Prospect-Place-01 All images of 1493 Prospect Place via The Corcoran Group
From the listing:
Built in 2012, this well-laid out apartment has three full beds, modern kitchen and bathroom and fixtures, stainless steel appliances, large closets in all three bedrooms, and central AC. An additional 130-square-foot storage and laundry room (14'2"x9'2") in the cellar comes with the apartment, as well as access to an enormous shared back yard and grilling area. See floor plan and full details here.

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