This historic iconic corner loft, of Dean and DeLuca fame, is situated on perhaps the most desirable corner in Soho, and was the first loft ever published in the New York Times. At that time, as is still the case, the home exhibited all the characteristics that define the ideal in loft living. This expansive space captivates the imagination the minute you cross the threshold and encounter a 100' sight-line running the length of the Wooster Street exposure to the south exposure across Prince Street and to the long street-scape below. At approximately 3600sf this voluminous space is framed by the original plank floors, now enameled in an ethereal white, to an 11' tin ceiling above and all punctuated by 7 commanding columns that loosely divide the space into areas offering suggestions for different areas of life. One can only imagine the generations of laborers that plied these original floors throughout the late 19th century to the midst of the 20th. The current owner has capitalized on the romanticism of early loft living by having an open flow from living, to dining, to sleeping largely divided in simple terms by furniture, art and other subtle suggestions of division constrained only by the requirements of a fully equipped cook's kitchen, outfitted with top-of-line appliances, a large bath area, with fanciful dual facing center of room sinks, a soaking tub and two walk-in closets. The west wall of the loft features an all-encompassing backdrop of bookshelves equipped with a sliding 12' panel that can offer a white wall backdrop to any of the spaces that run its length. One of the most striking aspects of this home is the brilliant light that streams through 15 new wood windows throughout the day rather with our without sun...Its truly incredible. Subsequent to the Times this space has been photographed by a number of international magazines and featured in multiple design books with its most recent publication in T-magazine in 2017. This open loft footprint is yours for the defining...gorgeous. as is, or perhaps three to four bedrooms...either way a dream place to call home. In addition to the afore-mentioned new windows the loft features an all new central air system. 133 Wooster is a classic cast iron building home to just 12 units.