Thanks to our friends over at StreetEasy, we’re rather on top of this city’s real estate comings and goings — emphasis on goings.
This week, a handful of highly priced pads left the market for an assortment of reasons, but these are the most expensive residences that have found loving new owners.
56 Leonard Street #PH55 | In Contract
A lot can happen in three months in the world of Manhattan real estate. A resident of Tribeca’s “jenga building” at 56 Leonard has already found a buyer for the pad he or she decided to flip after owning it for little over a month.
The anonymous Leonard Street Properties LLC paid $21.8 million for the 55th floor penthouse in March. In April, it returned to the market with a $28 million price tag. Now the pad is in contract again for an undisclosed sum.
825 Fifth Avenue #15B/C | In Contract
Last asking $12.5 million, this Fifth Avenue co-op is the second most expensive to go into contract this week. There’s not a great deal of information available about the two-bedroom pad, but the listing photos scream stuffy-upper-eastsider.
180 East 88th Street #36B | In Contract
Also in contract on the Upper East Side this week is this pad at 180 East 88th Street, a new development scheduled for completion next year. It was last asking $8.45 million and comes with four bedrooms, Central Park views and access to eight floors of amenities including a soccer pitch, fitness studio and game room.
85 Grand Street #4N | In Contract
Down in Soho, this classic loft has been snapped up. The building was built in 1872 as a silk warehouse and converted to co-op in 1976. The unit in question came with a $7.99 million price tag and has buckets of character, from the exposed brick to the columns.
50 Riverside Boulevard #19E | In Contract
Last but not least is this Riverside Boulevard condo. The new owner of this five-bedroom corner unit will be treated to river views and white glove service, plus they’ll be able to use the building amenities which include a rock-climbing wall, basketball and squash courts and two-lane bowling alley. The spread was last asking $7.85 million.