The Keap Street Lofts embody the rugged charm of this historic neighborhood. One of the few loft buildings that was originally residential, built in the 1920?s, it received a meticulous renovation in the 1990?s. Oversized lofts with brick walls, exposed steel beams, concrete windowsills, restored wood floors and (unlike almost any other loft style building in the neighborhood) abundant closets. Live-in super, reasonably priced storage lockers, laundry room and a free bike storage room round out the features of this premier building.
Centrally located in Williamsburg you will find Keap Street to be quiet and charming, yet only a few blocks from all of the best shops and restaurants. The nearest subways are the G and L trains at Metropolitan and the JMZ at Marcy. Just a few blocks to the Williamsburg Bridge, it is a 10 minute drive to lower Manhattan.
We have multiple apartments/layouts available.
Equal parts family-friendly and millennial haven/nightlife destination, Williamsburg offers the best of all worlds. Whether by night or by day, the ‘Burg has endless options for every type of personality and interest--which has only increasingly become the case after the neighborhood was rezoned in 2005. With the floodgate opened for more varied types of businesses, Williamsburg saw one of the highest rates of development in the past decade than any other part of Brooklyn.
Referred to as “Little Berlin” for its late night and club-oriented nature, Williamsburg works as hard as it plays. Apart from the Clubland concentrated around Wythe Avenue, there is also a slew of offices (like 25 Kent Avenue, a sprawling eight-floor, 500,000-square foot waterfront building) and co-working spaces such as WeWork, The Yard and Green Desk that make it an ideal location for the corporate-, startup- and tech-oriented set.
With more offices setting their sights on this part of Brooklyn, it only makes sense that more people want to live close to where they work. Apart from your average walk-up apartment, W-burg has famously become home to numerous condos along the waterfront that continue to grow and expand in concert with the businesses and corporate hubs that have entered the environment.
Even with its many and undeniable changes, however, Williamsburg remains an arts-friendly community, particularly with regard to music and literature. While DIY spaces have come and gone, certain staples have persisted to become institutions that still provide a place for up and coming musicians to perform. On the literary front, long-standing indie bookstores like Spoonbill and Sugartown and Book Thug Nation have paved the way for others to cross the river, namely McNally Jackson Books.