CELEBRATED chef David Bouley and his wife, artist Nicole Bartelme, toured the $42 million penthouse atop 250 West Street.
The couple checked out the tony digs during a private preview that also drew power brokers Shlomi Reuveni, Leonard Steinberg, Tom Postilio and Richard Cantor.
Designed by Gal Nauer Architects, the 7,2000 s/f four-bedroom is reportedly among the most secluded homes in The City that Never Sleeps.
The entrance has 10 ft. wrought iron gates that lead to a private lobby with room enough for the owner to park his car.
There’s space down there for staff and personal security and a private elevator that rises directly to the penthouse.
Ariana Meyerson at Cantor & Pecorella is the exclusive sales and marketing agent for the building. (See listing below)
REID PRICE has left TOWN Residential to become executive vice president at Douglas Elliman Development Marketing. “Reid is a class act and a role model for our industry,” said Dottie Herman, president of Douglas Elliman. “I am beyond thrilled that he is joining us.”
Price will be working on various projects, including The Sterling Mason at 71 Laight Street, a new Morris Adjmi-designed 33-unit luxury condominium residence in TriBeCa.
The 18-year industry veteran said he was “honored” to be working with a “true visionary” in the biz, Susan de França, president and CEO of Douglas Elliman Development Marketing.
“Douglas Elliman is tapped into the most revolutionary properties and marketing ideas in the industry,” he added in an official statement from the brokerage.
SIX months after Hurricane Sandy, Red Hook brokerage Realty Collective hosted a reunion of friends and neighbors who helped the neighborhood rebuild.
“The destruction and darkness of Sandy brought us all together, forming alliances and friendships with people we’d never met,” said Victoria Hagman, president of Realty Collective.
“After six months of rebuilding our homes, lives and work places, we came back together to share stories and further strengthen the bonds we built during the bad, now that we’re able to see to the light of spring and hope again.”
Hagman was able to move back into her flooded home, but restoration work is still ongoing.
Her brokerage formed an aid center with the non-profit Port Side New York in the immediate aftermath of the storm.