Sold Homes in Boston
The unit in the new Lydon includes four bedrooms and four full baths as well as a deck.
The three-bedroom at 110 Broad Street is one of three dozen units carved from a site that included a 19th-century warehouse.
The Second Empire on Holyoke Street includes 15 rooms, seven fireplaces, and four parking spots on site. A deal for it closed January 2.
Most are clustered in a handful of neighborhoods, including Back Bay, Beacon Hill, and the Seaport District.
The previous record-holder was the penthouse at 96 Beacon Street, which sold in March 2014 for $13 million.
Condo trades in two buildings accounted for more than half of Boston’s 10 most expensive home sales of 2017. The figures on this map are culled from closed deals during the previous calendar year.
The city’s single-family market is one of the most competitive of its kind in the U.S. Case in point: These four houses that sold recently after only relatively short periods of time on the block.
The project included the construction of two three-story additions on either side of the historic building dating from the late 1860s. Condo closings have already commenced, with one as high as $1.3 million.
The four-bedroom spread, with one and a half bathrooms and an outdoor shower, dates from 1917, but, of course, has been updated. It had last traded in 2009 for about $427,000 in today’s cabbage.
Brand-name addresses dominated the 10 priciest home sales last month. The two priciest were in Millennium Tower; and the Ritz-Carlton accounted for another pair. The Mandarin Oriental and Battery Wharf also show up.
It was asking $895,000, suggesting that someone or something really wanted the 1,116-square-foot property, which is a mere 10.4 feet at its widest on the outside and just over 6 feet at its narrowest on the inside.
Recently constructed-slash-converted condos in projects such as the Hooper Mansion, the Whitwell, and Millennium Tower dominate the list of Boston’s 10 most expensive home sales in April. A couple of townhouses also make an appearance.
When it dropped in late January for a cool $17,000,000, the 16-room, nine-fireplace 39 Beacon Street had not sold since November 1996. There is now a sale pending for it.
The 2,561-square-foot townhouse, which features a 20-foot partial wall of glass and includes a two-car (heated) garage, is part of a three-unit development that RODE Architects designed.
In August, the 5-BR, 2-BA 54 Grampian Way dropped on the sales market for a rather precise $997,999. That was enough to position the house dating from 1885 to be the most expensive single-family home sale in Dot history
The 895-square-foot Unit 1 at 48 Monument Square in oh-so-historic Charlestown dropped on the sales market in early October for $679,000.
The exceedingly quaint carriage house at 44 Starr Lane dates from 1875 and runs to just under 1,500 square feet.
The Patriots’ Rob Gronkowski has closed on a corner penthouse in the Seaport District for $1,900,000. The 2,063-square-foot spread, which includes two bedrooms and a private roof deck, had been asking a ton more.
The recently opened Millennium Tower in Downtown Crossing dominated the 10 most expensive home sales in Boston in September. The 60-floor spire, New England's tallest residential building, accounted for fully half of the trades.
In October 2015, sales of the 85 market-rate and mixed-income condos at the under-construction Mosaic on the Riverway residential complex got underway. They have all traded. So far, the average closing price has been $998 a square foot.
The nearly 6,000-square-foot duplex penthouse had been asking almost $10,000,000. It’s one of only eight units in the converted building in western Back Bay, and it looks like it’s the first to close.
Unit 5 at 5 Common Street dropped for $1,599,000 in late May and boasted 24-foot ceilings as well as exposures on four sides. It just traded for a lot more than its asking, though it's anyone’s guess whether the new owner will build a roof deck.