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Brooklyn is an international brand, cultural hub, culinary capital, and real estate juggernaut. Its streets are full of diversity, interesting people, and things to do. For more New York City arrivals than ever, for long-time New Yorkers looking for an easier life, for first-time homeowners and long-term renters, it has become the first choice of where to live and where to lay down their roots.
Neighborhoods are why. “Brownstone Brooklyn” contains row after row of magnificent homes. Downtown has become a perfect mixed-use neighborhood, containing a vibrant mélange of residential lofts, top retail, and commercial creativity. Williamsburg has emerged as one of the best neighborhoods for adults and families in the world.
Don’t forget the charm. Park Slope rivals the West Village and Upper West Side for New Yorkers seeking good schools and park-front living. Brooklyn Heights, Fort Greene and Clinton Hill are blessed by some of the most beautiful urban streets anywhere. Manhattan Beach offers coastal living in a neighborhood lined with trees. There are breathtaking mansions in Prospect Lefferts Gardens, Midwood, and Ditmas Park. Prospect Heights has an arch like Paris and edifices that resemble life on Europe’s grandest boulevards.
The only way to truly understand Brooklyn is to walk its streets, see its homes, meet its people, and understand its ebb and flow. Never before, has looking for a home in Brooklyn been this exciting. One of the best places to start is here.
More than any other New York City borough, Brooklyn is as well known for its energetic and historic neighborhoods as its natural diversity. Its varying and unique districts, ultimately, define Brooklyn. From the vibrant arts’ oriented Down Under the Manhattan Bridge Overpass (DUMBO) to the suburban-esque and tranquil Prospect Park and Park Slope, Brooklyn is as distinct as the people who live there.
To understand the independent spirit and the true nature of Brooklyn, there is not any other neighborhood that exemplifies this vibrancy than Williamsburg. Recently surging as the “it” area to live, work and play, Williamsburg typifies how Brooklyn transformed into the living and breathing center of progressiveness.
Similarly to other boroughs in the metropolitan area, Brooklyn is not only physically diverse, but ethnically. Continuing to thrive are pockets that have carved their own niche into the landscape. This diversity, nurtured and protected throughout the years, typifies many neighborhoods. For every taste, budget and lifestyle, Brooklyn offers the ideal neighborhood.
Equally cosmopolitan in its offerings as Manhattan, Brooklyn is emerging as an international arts center. Its history is rich and complex, added to its recent explosion as the place to watch for anything arts-related. BAM, the Brooklyn Academy of Music located in Fort Greene Brooklyn, showcases some of the world’s finest artists and musicians.
The high and low eclectic mix on streets and neighborhoods underscores Brooklyn’s natural diversity. Progressive sculptors and performers inspire and provoke more traditional and conventional artisans. This dynamic relationship, both alive and evolving, sets this complex borough apart from others.
As of late, Brooklyn nurtured, cultivated and housed some of the finest up-and-coming artists and musicians. Brooklyn, in the progressive and independent music scene, is synonymous with what is new, noteworthy and award winning.
However, the recent “hip” moniker given to the Brooklyn arts’ and music scene only covers a small, yet significant portion of the community. Looking beyond this branding, Brooklyn is truly a sophisticated district that contains avant-garde galleries as well as priceless and worldly collections in renowned museums.
Perhaps the best way in which to take in this creatively charged atmosphere is to wander Brooklyn’s streets.
If there were no rules, then where does progression stem from? In the culinary world especially, rules and standards are meant to broken, stretched and played upon instead of strictly followed. With Brooklyn, the culinary scene is doing just this: breaking rules without worrying about conforming.
Truly, some of the greatest dining enjoyed in the world is found in Brooklyn. Experimentation is king and palettes remain eager and hungry. High cuisine, akin to haute couture in the fashion world, is something to be desired and in some ways, worshipped.
Small bistros, challenging patrons with the latest in experimental fare, to family-owned restaurants providing meals culled from their ancestry, dining is always an adventure in Brooklyn. From street vendors and cafes, to starred restaurants on everyone’s watch list, Brooklyn never ceases to satiate even the most discerning appetite.
The Williamsberry, 338 Berry Street, 4J - Williamsburg, New York
994 Bergen Street - Crown Heights, New York
152 Withers Street, PENTHOUSE - Williamsburg, New York
461 Washington Avenue, 3 - Clinton Hill, New York
164A Huntington Street, A - Carroll Gardens, New York
All data is deemed reliable but is not guaranteed accurate by the RLS or Douglas Elliman. See Terms of Service for additional restrictions.
© 2016. Douglas Elliman Real Estate. All material presented herein is intended for information purposes only. While, this information is believed to be correct, it is represented subject to errors, omissions, changes or withdrawal without notice. All property information, including, but not limited to square footage, room count, number of bedrooms and the school district in property listings are deemed reliable, but should be verified by your own attorney, architect or zoning expert. The number of bedrooms listed above is not a legal conclusion. Each person should consult with his/her own attorney, architect or zoning expert to make a determination as to the number of rooms in the unit that may be legally used as a bedroom.
We are an equal housing opportunity provider. Consistent with applicable law, we do not discriminate on the basis of race, creed, color, national origin, sexual orientation, lawful source of income, military status, sex, gender identity, age, disability, familial status (having children under age 18), or religion. Equal Housing Opportunity.