Downtown Manhattan has an indescribable aura all its own and a sense of endless possibilities. It's where New York City began and with an exciting mix of restaurants, shops, financial institutions, museums, galleries, film centers, music venues and more, its historic significance endures. As far as apartments in Manhattan go, this dynamic neighborhood has it al. From the tall ships of South Street Seaport to the rapid pace of Wall Street; from the scenic natural beauty of Battery Park and the romantic Hudson River esplanade to the hottest restaurants and nightspots in town. As the song says, "Everything's waiting for you Downtown".
Designed with the family in mind, Tribeca Bridge Tower apartments are mainly two and three-bedroom apartments, with bright, airy rooms and oversized windows, Units include generous closet spaces, including walk-ins and washer/dryers in each home. Amenities include complimentary membership to the indoor fitness center and a colorful, spacious children's playroom.
Located in the heart of the financial district, Liberty Plaza's natural boundaries of Wall Street, Broadway and The East River create an intimate community within the financial district. Just a few of the many amenities include a 50-foot, two-lane exercise pool, a sun terrace, fitness center, saunas and high-speed internet.
One of the most luxurious addresses in Tribeca, these stunning apartments in Manhattan feature public spaces furnished and decorated by acclaimed American designer John Saladino. The three-story Colonnade and main entrance showcases French-chiseled limestone columns and walls as well as hand-carved Italian gargoyles. The posh amenities carry on with spacious apartments, each with their own washer and dryer. The views are unsurpassed and truly magnificent.
Historic Madison Square Park is the vibrant center of Manhattan's Flatiron District, offering lush lawns, flourishing gardens and cultural programs for all ages. Located on 6.2 acres between 23rd and 26th Streets and Fifth and Madison Avenues, the park has become an oasis for those who live and work nearby.
At almost ten acres, this is one of the best-known of New York City's parks. Well-known for its arch honoring George Washington and a large fountain, this park includes: children's play areas, trees and gardens, two dog runs, a chess and scrabble playing area and much, much more.
Restored buildings, granite paving, bluestone sidewalks and period street lights set the stage for the half-dozen restaurants and cafes, where outdoor tables are very popular on a warm summer night.
Built in the 1930's, it once lifted freight traffic 30 feet in the air, removing dangerous trains from the streets of Manhattan's largest industrial district. In June of 2009, the renovated park landscape is opened to the public, as a park built on a 1.45 mile-long elevated rail structure running from Gansevoort Street to West 34th Street. It is an innovative new public space, raised high above the city streets with views of the Hudson River and the city skyline, offering a hopeful model for industrial reuse for other cities around the world.
Provocative, moving, stunningly designed, the Irish Hunger Memorial in Battery Park City offers a unique remembrance of the devastating famine of the 1840s, which triggered the extraordinary Irish emigration to New York City.
This lovely six-acre park, in the shadow of some of New York City great buildings--including the Flatiron --has become the vibrant heart of this bustling neighborhood.
The first stage of the renovation is complete, and not only is the beloved New York City icon lovelier, and more open and festive, than ever, it also very much retains its essential downtown character.
A semi-hidden, surprisingly charming al fresco eating-and-drinking enclave that feels like city secret. AND it happens to have great pizza.
The new park on the once-abandoned elevated rail line above 10th Avenue is a spectacular success, from its beautifully-designed seating and lighting to the overall experience of a strange, wonderful calm it evokes.