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6 Manhattan apartments under a million

It doesn't hurt to look!

Upper East Side. The west-facing windows of this one-bedroom prewar co-op overlook Park Avenue. The eighth-floor apartment has high beamed ceilings, a wood-burning fireplace, hardwood floors, a modern kitchen, a large entry gallery, and six closets, including two walk-ins.

The building has a bike room, gym, laundry, and planted roof garden. $995,000. Linda Reiner, Warburg Realty Partnership, (212) 439-4538.

Soho. This 1928 one-bedroom apartment is close to downtown’s renowned restaurants and multiple subway lines. The home features an exposed brick wall with fireplace, original hardwood floors, casement windows, a large bedroom with walk-in closet, a subway-tiled bathroom, an updated kitchen with marble counters and Moroccan tiles, and a hall with overhead storage.

Co-op amenities include bike storage, a laundry room, and a live-in super. $945,000. Jennifer Stillman, Douglas Elliman, (917) 584-6454.

Greenwich Village. The 1925 co-op housing this one-bedroom apartment was once the International Tailoring Co. building. The apartment has a wall of windows, multiple closets, a chef’s kitchen, a living room with track lighting and built-ins, and an upstairs sleeping loft with office area.

The co-op is blocks from Union Square and has on-site parking, on-floor laundry, a 24-hour doorman, a live-in super, and a landscaped roof deck with Brooklyn views. $699,000. Aaron P. Palmer, Brown Harris Stevens, (917) 355-2130.

Washington Heights. This two-bedroom corner apartment is just outside Fort Tryon Park and close to the subway and express buses. The 1,300-square-foot prewar home features city and partial skyline views, deco arches, built-ins, five closets, two bathrooms, and a sunken living room with dining platform and French doors opening to a bonus room.

Ownership includes access to the co-op’s gym, landscaped seating area, lockers, and bike area. $935,000. Doreen Mangan, Corcoran, (646) 369-7673.

Greenwich Village. The Hamilton, built in 1954, stands on a tree-lined street in the historic heart of the Village. This oversize one-bedroom corner unit includes a grand foyer, parquet floors, south-facing windows, living room with recessed lighting, and chef’s kitchen with breakfast bar, Carrara counters, and mosaic-tiled floor.

The full-service doorman building features an elevator, storage and bike rooms, and a private garden. $999,000. Cherie Hinson, Sotheby’s International Realty, (305) 588-2985.

Morningside Heights. This 1910 two-bedroom apartment is near Columbia University, St. John the Divine, and Morningside and Riverside Parks. The home features hardwood floors, French doors with a stained-glass transom window, a bright living room, an eat-in kitchen with an oversize window, and a black-and-white-tiled bathroom.

The pet-friendly co-op has a doorman, a live-in super, and laundry and bike rooms. $775,000. Peter Boehm and Tracie Golding, Compass, (917) 664-6442.

Upper West Side. The Lincoln Towers co-op is blocks from the Hudson River and Lincoln Center. This studio apartment on the 20th floor has a sleeping alcove, a separate galley kitchen, a walk-in closet, and a wall of south-facing windows. The 1965 full-service building includes a basketball court, fitness facility, playground, garden, courtyard, bike room, and laundry. $449,000. Robert Hogan, Akam Sales & Brokerage, (917) 558-6780.

This article was first published in the latest issue of The Week magazine. If you want to read more like it, you can try six risk-free issues of the magazine here.

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