Manhattan

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Little Italy

Little Italy is a neighborhood in New York City located in lower Manhattan, bounded by Tribeca to the west, Chinatown to the south, the Lower East Side to the east, and Nolita to the north. In the 1880s, large populations of immigrants from Naples and Sicily moved into the area, creating a neighborhood with vibrant Italian culture, vestiges of which remain to this day. Though the area was once expansive, today the neighborhood consists of only a few blocks along Mulberry Street.

Little Italy is a wonderful area to visit, live in, or invest in. Little Italy has a number of historic businesses and restaurants to check out –most notably Angelo’s or Puglia’s, which have been around since 1919. The area is a great respite from the

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The Flatiron District in NYC

The Flatiron Building - one of the oldest original skyscrapers - is an iconic sight in New York City, featured in movies, television, and photographs for years. And around this unique location is an incredible neighborhood of fine dining, shopping, culture, history, and education.

Named for the triangular 22-story landmark, the Flatiron District also houses the Met Life Tower and its incredible 700-foot marble clock tower. Nearby, on the site of the old Madison Square Garden, is the New York Life Building, built in 1928 and designed by Cass Gilbert, with a square tower topped by a striking gilded pyramid. There’s also the stunning display of statuary adorning the Appellate Division of the New York State Supreme Court on

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Little Italy Real Estate DeFalco RealtyLittle Italy is a neighborhood of New York City located in lower Manhattan, bounded by Tribeca to the west, Chinatown to the south, the Lower East Side to the east, and Nolita to the north. In the 1880s, large populations of immigrants from Naples and Sicily moved into the area, creating a neighborhood with vibrant Italian culture, vestiges of which remain to this day. Though the area was once expansive, today the neighborhood consists of only a few blocks along Mulberry Street.

Though recent surges of new boutiques, cafes, and bars have changed the old-world feel of Little Italy, there are still a number of historic businesses and restaurants to check out –most notably Angelo’s or Puglia’s, which has been around since 1919. The area is a great respite

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Little Italy real estate DeFalco Realty

Little Italy is one of New York City’s most well known and distinctive neighborhoods. Located between TribecaChinatownNolita, and the Lower East Side, the area is home to historic Italian businesses, funky vintage stores and independent art galleries, as well as new cafes and boutiques with a high-end, rather than old-world, feel. However, tourists and visitors are still drawn to the area by the beautiful, historic architecture, close-knit atmosphere, and of course the amazing, Italian cuisine. Little Italy also hosts one of New York’s most popular festivals, the San Gennaro Festival, drawing thousands of people –tourists and residents –to the festivities. Lasting two weeks in September, the festival is a celebration of the patron saint of Naples,

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Tudor City is an apartment complex located at the southern edge of Turtle Bay, a neighborhood on the east side of Midtown Manhattan. It is located between 40th and 43rd Streets, and bordered by First Avenue to the east and Second Avenue to the west. Named after England’s Tudor dynasty, Tudor City has the distinction of being the first residential skyscraper in the world.
Before the development of Tudor City, the area was home to shanty towns and slaughterhouses, and was known for it’s high crime rates. However, in the 1920s, real estate developed Fred F. French set out to create his vision of an urban utopia. Inspired by other similar nearby projects, like the now-historic Turtle Bay Gardens and Sutton Place, French began construction on the largest

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Greenwich Village sits from 14th to Houston Street between the Hudson River and Broadway. It's been the "in" spot for artists and intellectuals for generations and that tradition remains today, as they are joined by young families, Wall Streeters and couples setting down roots. Adding to the appeal of this beautiful tree-lined neighborhood is the strong sense of community identity - people live here because they love it. 

Some of the best shopping, dining and entertainment in New York City exist here, amongst high-rises, loft buildings and classic brick townhouse apartments. Homes for sale in Greenwich Village range from new construction to renovations, from studios to residences which take up entire buildings. Residential pockets on narrow streets run

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The East Village is demarcated as being North of Houston Street and South of 14th Street. Despite a great deal of "updating," this NYC neighborhood has kept close to its bohemian roots.  Many of the buildings here are typically older generation tenement-style apartments, filled with longtime residents, musicians, writers and artists, bohemians, students and young professionals. The influx of money and people putting down roots means updates to these sturdy homes for sale, as well as renovations to appeal to those seeking something a bit more modern. Great restaurants, bars, music venues (which have a long and storied history in this area), quirky boutiques and markets are plentiful.


















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