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

104 Charlton Street in SoHo: Review and Ratings | CityRealty

Carter Horsley
Review by Carter Horsley
Carter Horsley Carter B. Horsley, a former journalist for The New York Times, The International Herald Tribune and The New York Post. Mr. Horsley is also the editorial director of

This handsome, 8-story, mid-block property at 104 Charlton Street between Greenwich and Hudson streets in SoHo has 14 large condominium apartments was built as two, 7-story commercial buildings in 1890.  It was converted to residential condominium uses in 1985 when a setback floor was added.

The building has commercial space on the ground floor.

Bottom Line

The penthouse has a 60-square-foot, wooden “kids’ fort” that can accommodate 8 kids and is accessed by a 10-foot-high ladder.  What more could you possibly want?


The red-brick buildings are very similar except for the retail bases, one of which is inset angularly and the other has a 3-step-up metal loading dock and fence.

The buildings have stone window sills and red lintels.

The second-floor windows on the eastern half of the building are taller than on the western half.

There is a dentillated bandcourse above the 7th floor.

The building is across the street from the Children’s Museum of the Arts.


The building has a doorman, a fitness center, a children’s playroom, storage, a keyed elevator, a laundry and is pet friendly.


The east penthouse is a three-bedroom triplex with an entry foyer on the second floor to the open, windowed kitchen with an island and a 30-foot-long living room with a 22-foot-wide terrae in the rear and a 22-foot-wide dining room with a 21-foot-wide terrace in the front.  The first floor has a 22-foot-wide master bedroom in the front, a 29-foot-long playroom in the middle, a 12-foot-long office, an 8-foot-wide laundry and two other bedrooms in the rear.  The top floor has a 49-foot-long garden, a 30-foot-long terrace and a 60-square-froot “kid’s fort” accessed by a 10-foot-high ladder and a pulley system in a wooden structure atop air-conditioning equipment according to an October 27, 2014 article b Jennifer Gould Keil in The New York Post.

Apartment 1E is a three-bedroom triplex with a 50-foot-long recreation room in the basement, a cured 11-foot-long entry foyer, 28-foot-long living room next to a 19-foot-long dining room with an open, 19-foot-long kitchen with an island on the first floor and three bedrooms on the second floor.

A three-bedroom unit has an entry foyer that leads to a 13-foot-long gallery, a 22-foot-long living room and a 39-foot-family room with an open kitchen with an island in the rear and a 14-foot-long media room and a 14-foot-long master sitting area and three bedrooms in the front.

Another three-bedroom unit has a 45-foot-long living and dining area with a 20-foot-long open eat-in kitchen with an island, a 12-foot-wide library, and a 13-foot-wide home office.

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