30 Henry Street in Brooklyn Heights Sells Out

With prices ranging between $3.3 million and $4.95 million per apartment, 30 Henry Street has sold out. The condos, built on the lot formerly the home of the Brooklyn Daily Eagle, began construction in 2012 with sales beginning in November of that year.

Fortis purchased the building for $3.5 millon in 2011.

The Real Deal: The final unit on the market, a $4.95 million “penthouse,” rounded out the sale of the 30 Henry Street building’s five units, according to the blog 6sqft. The apartment spans 2,861 square feet and takes up the entire fifth floor of the building, and is made up of three bedrooms, two-and-a-half baths and a private roof deck. The living room opens to Juliet balconies, while the bath boasts marble soaking tubs and glass showers. The kitchen is decked out with a built-in espresso machine.

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  • AEB

    A lovely, tasteful job, at least from the outside. But I can’t imagine that anyone would want to spend multiple millions to live there, overlooking Henry and/or the candy factory building at a relatively low height.

    But I suppose the asking price is actually a bargain these days.

  • ellymay

    I agree.

  • Karl Junkersfeld

    Simply a case of supply and demand. As you and I know, this is a fantastic neighborhood and square footage like this, with a very cool automated parking feature, is difficult to find in Brooklyn Heights. If the 50 foot height limit was not enforced and they could build 4 more apartments, they too would have been sold for more money considering the views that would have been created with the higher elevation.

  • Name

    I never understand why people are so down on Henry, yet it is okay to spend 10 million for a 2 bedroom on Park Avenue with its 4-5 lanes of contant traffic and honking. Compared to that, Henry is a quiet country road.

  • AEB

    Well, Name, Park is a thoroughfare defined by its exclusivity; it’s a boulevard where the (mostly) old-guard rich can (re)affirm status and live, well, richly. Physically, the avenue is wide with those verdant dividers; the apartments are very well insulated from outside noise and are, because of their size and overall deep-dish luxury, a world unto themselves

    Not so north Henry Street, no matter how much one likes BH, or how expensive it is to live here.

  • Andrew Porter

    The apartment on the first floor is a pane of glass away from the passers-by on the sidewalk, hordes now passing because Middagh is a passageway to the bridge to Bklyn Br. Park. Those people will never be able to open their windows or open their shades. Speaking of which, the people in the first floor apt. at the new building at 75 Pineapple Street are similarly exposed, every detail of their lives clearly visible from the street.

  • window

    thanks for pointing that out you voyeur … about pineapple. why the need for that to be posted and the address you totally suck.

  • Name

    Points here and below are well taken. But I know a few different people on Henry (75 Henry tower, 75 Henry Townhouses, 160 Henry, 155 Henry) and it is really very nice — and you can walk right to dinner, the food store, movies, etc. The “traffic” never really seemed a bother at all — most annoying was fire trucks. I lived on Upper East Side for years and it was 100% more noisy no matter where you were compared to anywhere in the Heights. We’re like a sleepy village.