Updated 3 days ago
No Fee
Little Italy, Manhattan | Hester Street & Canal Street
3 Rooms1 Bed1 BathRental Property

$2,900
Lease Term12-12 Months
Available09/03/2022

Listing Features

  • Exposed Brick
  • High Ceilings
  • Washer / Dryer
  • Oversized Windows
  • Dishwasher
  • Microwave
  • S Steel Appliances
  • Windowed Kitchen
  • Pedestal Sink

Outdoor space and views

  • City Views
  • East Exposure

Building Amenities

  • Voice Intercom
  • Laundry Room

Property Description

** STEPS TO SOHO ** Sun-drenched 1BD/1BA with Open S/S Kitchen, King-Size Bedroom, Sprawling Hardwood Floors, Exposed Brick, Tall Ceilings, and On-Site Laundry** Step inside this sun-drenched home where oversized windows grace each room and original exposed brick provides a warm, industrial feel. The windowed kitchen features granite counters, stainless steel appliances including a dishwasher, microwave, and gas stove, and plenty of cherry wood cabinetry is available for all your organizational needs. Photos are of a similar unit in the building. Located a quick stroll to SoHo, and near major transportation like the J/Z/NQ/R/W/6 Trains under 500ft at Canal Street, and the B/D Trains at Grand Street.

Listing History

Now
08/02/2022
$2,900
Initial Rent by James Finelli
Compass
2022

Building Details

OwnershipRental Property
Building TypeLow-Rise
Service LevelVoice Intercom
AgePre-War
AccessWalk-up
Year Built1910
Floors/Apts7/24
Learn More About the Building

Transit and Citi Bike

Subway

Canal St
0.08 miles
Grand St
0.24 miles
Bowery
0.29 miles
Spring St
0.32 miles
Chambers St
0.41 miles

Citi Bike

Walker St & Baxter St
0.07 miles
Howard St & Lafayette St
0.12 miles

Building Availability

APPSF
Median
Average
-
$2,900
$2,900
Last 12 months
-
-
-

One Bed in Little Italy

APPSF
Median
Average
$78
$4,350
$5,275

Little Italy | Manhattan

Quick Profile

It’s fitting that the neighborhood’s name is Little Italy because It’s been getting smaller for decades. The Italian immigrants that flooded New York City and built the vibrant ethnic enclave in the 1860s and 1880s eventually left for greener pastures, assimilating into other parts of the city or suburbs. The disappearance of Little Italy is a sad story as far as neighborhoods go, but it’s one that should be told. 

Little Italy once spanned 50 square blocks and represented the biggest population of Italian immigrants in America. But in recent years, it’s been squeezed by the growth of Chinatown and SoHo and muscled from the rebranding of other neighborhoods like NoHo and NoLIta. In fact, NoLita was the culprit that cut the neighborhood in two. Little Italy’s boundaries may vary depending upon who you ask. Today it’s down to just a few blocks along Mulberry Street. 

One of the best ways to experience Little Italy is through its food. Take your pick from mom-and-pop markets, meat and cheese shops, or authentic sit-down restaurants that offer the very best in Italian cuisine. 

Every September (since 1926), the neighborhood hosts the Feast of San Gennaro, which celebrates the patron Saint of Naples Italy. 11 days of food, colorful parades, music performances, and more food. The aroma of zeppole and grilled sausage can be smelt for blocks. Try planning your visit around this festive time. It’s well worth it. 

All information furnished regarding property for sale, rental or financing is from sources deemed reliable, but no warranty or representation is made as to the accuracy thereof and same is submitted subject to errors, omissions, change of price, rental or other conditions, prior sale, lease or financing or withdrawal without notice. All dimensions are approximate. For exact dimensions, you must hire your own architect or engineer.
OLR ID: 1505596