This rarely available one bedroom is a special find with bright southern exposure, large terrace and a full-on, larger-than-life view of the nearby Empire State Building.
The home has been designed with a focus on efficient, effective and practical use of space, boasting 10 large built-ins of shelves and drawers (including space for a full pantry) and 10 additional smaller units ...
for storage, as well as a separate coat closet and generous master bedroom closet. Even the bed has been built as a finely crafted contemporary structure with a large drawer for storing suitcases.
The entire apartment is updated, including the kitchen with steel-brushed finishes, counter under-lighting, built-in knife and spice rack cabinets, disposal, well-designed food-prep area, coffee maker shelf, and a modern stone-tiled bathroom.
To enjoy a meal on the open, airy, tranquil terrace with its recessed floor lighting is a perfect way to end the day, as you overlook historically designated townhomes below, the magnificent lights of the Empire State Building, and the sun setting in the distance. Under the terrace's retractable awning, you can even have drinks or eat outside in the rain.
The Stimpson House is a well-run co-op on a historically significant tree-lined street just off Park Avenue, in the heart of Murray Hill. There is a friendly part-time doorman (11am-7pm, 7 days a week), live-in super, and convenient laundry room in the basement. Located just moments from a plethora of transportation options, including the 6 train at Park Avenue & 33rd Street, and Grand Central Terminal, the building is just blocks from restaurants and grocery stores, including Trader Joe's. Enjoy the beauty of this townhouse block, along with the conveniences of Murray Hill.
This building is financially healthy, and 100% owner occupied. Pets allowed up to 20 lbs. with board approval. 75% financing allowed. Read More
Before 120 East 36th Street’s erection in 1955 stood the town house of Secretary of State Henry L. Stimson. Walk through the building’s marble entrance and you will find a plaque commemorating Stimson, reminding you of the rich history these residential buildings possessed well before you made them your home.