The San Remo - 145 Central Park West

UPPER WEST SIDE | West 74th Street and West 75th Street

 

Description

No description available at this time.
Building Specifics
Units: 134
Ownership: Coop
Stories: 27
Building Year: 1930
Green Building: No
Pets: Pets OK
New Development: No
Bicycle Room
Doorman
Elevator
Health Club
Laundry
Lounge
Storage
 

About UPPER WEST SIDE

Upper West Side Neighborhood in NYC: UPPER WEST SIDE

The Upper West Side is the site of unforgettable, fictional movie moments. It’s the place where star-crossed lovers Tony and Maria met their fates in West Side Story; it’s the place where Wall Street’s Bud Fox—played by young Charlie Sheen—puts Michael Douglas in jail; it’s the place where—in Vanilla Sky—Tom Cruise irrevocably disfigures his face as he and Cameron Diaz plummet into the Hudson from Riverside Park.

The Upper West Side—including the Lincoln Center and Manhattan Valley neighborhoods—spans from West 59th Street to West 110th Street between Central Park and the Hudson River. It’s obvious why the neighborhood is a constant presence in movies: the residents’ colorful personalities and the integration of the old and new charm onlookers.

Within this neighborhood, the officially proclaimed Upper West Side/Central Park West Historic District spans roughly from West 62nd Street to West 96th Street, bordered by Central Park West, Amsterdam Avenue, and Broadway. This segment of the neighborhood is largely where the Upper West Side’s charm comes from.

Unlike the Upper East Side historic district—remembered for its majestic mansion homes—the Upper West Side is renowned for its iconic grand, luxury apartment houses—especially its twin-towered buildings on Central Park West—ranging from classic Beaux-Arts to Art Deco styles built primarily from the 1880s to 1930s. As New York City’s population rapidly increased into the nineteenth century, the city began to develop in the north starting with the construction of new transit lines.

The initial rural lodges and shanties of the original Dutch settlers were transformed into small farms and estates, but with the construction of Central Park beginning in 1857, real estate speculation began. Row houses—many still standing today—lined the roads along with apartment buildings called “French Flats.” As those in the upper echelons of New York society started moving out of their mansion homes after the early 1900s, they moved into equally grand apartment buildings like the San Remo designed by Emery Roth on Central Park West.

Today, this neighborhood is still home of some of New York City’s greatest offerings. From Gray’s Papaya to Jean-Georges, the Met to the Jazz Hall of Fame, Riverside Park to Central Park, the Dakota to 15 Central Park West—this area has many of the finest restaurants, best performing arts, and most spectacular parks in the city.

Upper West Side Neighborhood in NYC: UPPER WEST SIDE

The Upper West Side is the site of unforgettable, fictional movie moments. It’s the place where star-crossed lovers Tony and Maria met their fates in West Side Story; it’s the place where Wall Street’s Bud Fox—played by young Charlie Sheen—puts Michael Douglas in jail; it’s the place where—in Vanilla Sky—Tom Cruise irrevocably disfigures his face as he and Cameron Diaz plummet into the Hudson from Riverside Park.

The Upper West Side—including the Lincoln Center and Manhattan Valley neighborhoods—spans from West 59th Street to West 110th Street between Central Park and the Hudson River. It’s obvious why the neighborhood is a constant presence in movies: the residents’ colorful personalities and the integration of the old and new charm onlookers.

Within this neighborhood, the officially proclaimed Upper West Side/Central Park West Historic District spans roughly from West 62nd Street to West 96th Street, bordered by Central Park West, Amsterdam Avenue, and Broadway. This segment of the neighborhood is largely where the Upper West Side’s charm comes from.

Unlike the Upper East Side historic district—remembered for its majestic mansion homes—the Upper West Side is renowned for its iconic grand, luxury apartment houses—especially its twin-towered buildings on Central Park West—ranging from classic Beaux-Arts to Art Deco styles built primarily from the 1880s to 1930s. As New York City’s population rapidly increased into the nineteenth century, the city began to develop in the north starting with the construction of new transit lines.

The initial rural lodges and shanties of the original Dutch settlers were transformed into small farms and estates, but with the construction of Central Park beginning in 1857, real estate speculation began. Row houses—many still standing today—lined the roads along with apartment buildings called “French Flats.” As those in the upper echelons of New York society started moving out of their mansion homes after the early 1900s, they moved into equally grand apartment buildings like the San Remo designed by Emery Roth on Central Park West.

Today, this neighborhood is still home of some of New York City’s greatest offerings. From Gray’s Papaya to Jean-Georges, the Met to the Jazz Hall of Fame, Riverside Park to Central Park, the Dakota to 15 Central Park West—this area has many of the finest restaurants, best performing arts, and most spectacular parks in the city.

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Upper West Side Neighborhood in NYC: UPPER WEST SIDE

The Upper West Side is the site of unforgettable, fictional movie moments. It’s the place where star-crossed lovers Tony and Maria met their fates in West Side Story; it’s the place where Wall Street’s Bud Fox—played by young Charlie Sheen—puts Michael Douglas in jail; it’s the place where—in Vanilla Sky—Tom Cruise irrevocably disfigures his face as he and Cameron Diaz plummet into the Hudson from Riverside Park.

The Upper West Side—including the Lincoln Center and Manhattan Valley neighborhoods—spans from West 59th Street to West 110th Street between Central Park and the Hudson River. It’s obvious why the neighborhood is a constant presence in movies: the residents’ colorful personalities and the integration of the old and new charm onlookers.

Within this neighborhood, the officially proclaimed Upper West Side/Central Park West Historic District spans roughly from West 62nd Street to West 96th Street, bordered by Central Park West, Amsterdam Avenue, and Broadway. This segment of the neighborhood is largely where the Upper West Side’s charm comes from.

Unlike the Upper East Side historic district—remembered for its majestic mansion homes—the Upper West Side is renowned for its iconic grand, luxury apartment houses—especially its twin-towered buildings on Central Park West—ranging from classic Beaux-Arts to Art Deco styles built primarily from the 1880s to 1930s. As New York City’s population rapidly increased into the nineteenth century, the city began to develop in the north starting with the construction of new transit lines.

The initial rural lodges and shanties of the original Dutch settlers were transformed into small farms and estates, but with the construction of Central Park beginning in 1857, real estate speculation began. Row houses—many still standing today—lined the roads along with apartment buildings called “French Flats.” As those in the upper echelons of New York society started moving out of their mansion homes after the early 1900s, they moved into equally grand apartment buildings like the San Remo designed by Emery Roth on Central Park West.

Today, this neighborhood is still home of some of New York City’s greatest offerings. From Gray’s Papaya to Jean-Georges, the Met to the Jazz Hall of Fame, Riverside Park to Central Park, the Dakota to 15 Central Park West—this area has many of the finest restaurants, best performing arts, and most spectacular parks in the city.

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