The Penthouse at One Hundred Barclay, the world's first Art Deco skyscraper which has undergone a condo conversion, has just hit the market for $59 million in TriBeCa. The Penthouse spans roughly 14,500 SF sitting atop the 32nd and 33rd floors. The residence comes complete with a private elevator landing on the 32nd floor with custom marble mosaic flooring, private internal elevator infrastructure, and a great room with industrial-style windows which rise up to 21'. The residence also features what is held as the largest living room in New York City, and the largest continuous art wall in any private home in New York City which allows for the display of works of museum scale. The Penthouse has been partially finished with a kitchen and bathrooms, and the living room has been staged by Brad Ford, of Brad Ford ID. The developers have left the space mostly raw so a prospective buyer can customize the home to their preferences. Vickey Barron is collaborating with Corcoran Sunshine Marketing Group on the marketing and sale of the penthouse.
One Hundred Barclay was the original New York Telephone Company's headquarters from 1927, co-developed by Magnum Real Estate Group and CIM Group. The 22 story Art Deco skyscraper was originally designed by Ralph Walker between 1923 and 1927. The tower features 158 spacious, loft-like residences with bespoke finishes. Residences range from 2 to 4-bedroom loft residences from with pricing ranging from $3,500,000 to $14,750,000, not including the $59 million penthouse. Interior design of the amenities, lobby and public spaces are by Jeffrey Beers International. The building also features 40,000 SF of amenities including a grand lobby, 2 swimming pools, an 18th-floor lounge with a media room, wine tasting room with private wine storage, children’s playroom designed with Playgarden, 4 terraces, fitness center, spa, valet parking, 24 hour doorman. The building also offers immediate occupancy and Corcoran Sunshine Marketing Group is the exclusive marketing and sales agency.
Interior imagery via Scott Frances and exterior imagery via Ty Cole