This authentic Soho artist loft offers the perfect environment to live, work, entertain and create.
Truly loft living at its best, you are located on the quiet corner of Crosby and Grand Streets in one of New York’s most magnificent original cast iron buildings; you have approximately 2700 square feet of living space, soaring ceilings at 14’4” feet, and six massive side-by-side wood framed factory windows inviting an abundance of natural southern light.
Enter directly into the loft from a huge key locked elevator and you are immediately taken in by grandeur, warmth and style; there are sprawling hardwood floors, a wall of exposed brick, an expansive entertainment area and six gorgeous cast iron columns that anchor the space.
Currently configured with an open plan, great room 48 feet in length, a king sized bedroom, master bathroom, and a powder room, this loft could easily divide to offer a second bedroom and added rooms.
The open kitchen is simple and elegant, with a one-of-a-kind, L-shaped island made of reclaimed barn wood with a custom metal countertop and ample under counter storage. There’s a Sub-Zero fridge, four-burner Wolf stove, a deep country kitchen sink, a dual-drawer dishwasher, and a unique built-in beverage dispenser. There’s also a huge walk-in pantry closet and plenty of storage capacity throughout the loft.
The master bedroom and designer spa-like bathrooms each feature luxurious travertine floors and tile throughout, which create a chic neutrality and calmness. The bedroom is bathed in natural light from two huge unobstructed eastern facing windows. To complete the ambiance you have the dramatic ceiling height, an expansive dressing and closet area, radiant heated floors in the bedroom as well as the beautifully renovated master bathroom which also includes a custom deep soaking tub and large walk-in shower, a large custom mirrored vanity and double sinks. There’s also a beautifully renovated powder room and a great sized separate laundry room.
138 Grand Street is six-story, cast iron Soho loft building built in 1869 that features a mansard roof and an iron-crested cupola. Designed by William Field & Son in the Second Empire style for clothing manufacturer Charles Hastings, the building was converted in 1977 to a cooperative by a group of artists, many of whom live in Ironclad Artists Lofts today.