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Olympic Tower is one of Manhattan’s most desirable luxury condominium residences in the heart of Manhattan and highly sought after places to live. Olympic Tower condominium is a 51-story building with 225 condo apartments that are the embodiment of class and luxury. Developed by Aristotle Onassis and designed by world-renowned architectural firm Skidmore, Owings & Merrill, Olympic Tower is also one of the first mixed-use condominiums in New York City. Olympic Tower is unique because in addition to apartments, it is home to the Atrium Café and the Onassis Cultural Center.
110 Central Park South The Intercontinental originally built in 1927, was formerly known as New York City’s renowned InterContinental Hotel and the Ritz Carlton Hotel. The building's facade on 110 Central Park South offers an old New York feel. Designed by J.E.R. Carpenter and Costas Kondylis, The InterContinental’s architecture is a combination of pre-war and contemporary following its renovation in 2005
The residences at 25 Columbus Circle are synonymous with luxury. Built in 2004, this all glass building rises 80 stories high. Designed by architectural firm Skidmore, Owings & Merrill, the Time Warner Center contains 191 apartments, ranging in size from two to five bedrooms.
The ultra-exclusive Residences at Mandarin Oriental are the embodiment of luxury. Residents essentially live as permanent hotel guests located on the 16 floors above the Mandarin Oriental Hotel. This sleek and sophisticated building has more than 60 different apartment layouts, many of which are duplexes.
Casa 74, at 255 East 74th Street, is a new condominium building located on Manhattan's Upper East Side, offering luxury apartments for sale. This striking, 30-story residential tower draws in spectacular New York City views and has units ranging from large one-bedrooms to 3,500-square-foot, five-bedroom family apartments.
With a name signifying luxury and extravagance, the Diamond House, at 170 East 77th Street, offers high-end apartments on Manhattan’s Upper East Side. Originally built in the 1940s, the Diamond House blends classic touches with contemporary style. Designed by Spivak Architects, the 11-story building contains spacious apartments ranging in size from one to four bedrooms.
The graceful elegance of the Philip House makes it a truly unique place for its residents as it merges old traditions with a contemporary lifestyle. The building has a classic look that was developed by Cheshire Group and is managed by Cooper Square Realty. This building was converted into its current form in 2012. The architecture of the building was done by Alan G. Rose AIA, of ARCT Architecture PC. The interiors are splendidly designed by Victoria Hagen. This building has 53 spacious apartments spread across 11 floors.
Park Avenue is home to some of the most desirable condominiums on the Upper East Side. Built in 1929, the former Delmonico Hotel, was bought by Donald Trump in 2001 and converted into a 32-story condominium. Trump Park Avenue combines classic elegance and contemporary convenience, which a discerning owner would expect.
530 Park Avenue Condominium located at 530 Park Avenue in the Lenox Hill section of the Upper East Side of Manhattan is a 19-story, white brick building, which was previously built in 1940 designed by George F. Pelham Jr. Just a mere 2 block down from Central Park and 61st street 530 Park Avenue presents an exceptional new construction condominium opportunity with style and elegance of a Pre-war1940’s building, filled with wonderfully detail and craftsmanship of an era gone by, and located on one of Manhattan’s historic avenues and location.
This 13-story apartment building was designed by Pickering and Walker in 1912 and closely resembles the larger 829 Park Avenue apartment building that had been erected the year before. It originally had 12 duplex units and according to a July 4, 1993 article in The New York Times by Christopher Gray each has "a library, living room and dining room across the front, a kitchen and three servants’ rooms in the middle and four master bedrooms in the rear in the upper part of the duplex." "Interior photographs show a 55-foot sweep from the dining room through to the library, and kitchens with dinosaur-sized appliances," the article continued, added, however, that "in 1940 the shareholders gave the building back to the principal lender, the Dry Dock Savings Bank, and the building was emptied."
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