A truly magnificent home in the highly desirable, Robert A.M. Stern designed 15 CPW. Perched on the 28th floor overlooking Central Park, this home has been elegantly renovated, elevating its level of luxury. Upon entering the formal foyer one is greeted with breathtaking views over Central Park and the East side. The living room, dining room and library feature elegant proportions and flexible design allowing for large scale entertaining or more intimate gatherings. The crisp white kitchen is outfitted with Wolf and SubZero appliances. The private quarters of this home are located in the west wing of the apartment and all have open views over the Upper West Side. The master suite accommodates a private sitting area. Eleven foot ceilings throughout.15 Central Park West has un-matched amenities. An exclusive restaurant only for residents, a 14,000 square foot fitness facility, a large swimming pool lit with natural light, conference facilities, screening room and parking.
The Upper West Side is a neighborhood of the borough of Manhattan in New York City that lies between Central Park and the Hudson River above West 59th Street. Like the Upper East Side, the Upper West Side is primarily a residential and shopping area, with many of its residents working in more commercial areas in Midtown and Lower Manhattan. In contrast to the Upper East Side's reputation as home to more conservative commercial and business types, the Upper West Side now has the reputation of being home to New York City's liberal cultural and artistic workers. The neighborhood is nonetheless relatively upscale with the median household income in many areas exceeding Manhattan average to a considerable extent. The Upper West Side has been a setting for many movies and television shows because of its pre-War architecture, colorful community and rich cultural life. Ever since Edward R. Murrow went "Person-to-Person" live, the length of Central Park West in the 1950s, West Siders scarcely pause to gape at on-site trailers, and jump their skateboards over coaxial cables and it seems that one or another of the various Law & Order shows is taking up all the available parking spaces in the neighborhood. Woody Allen's film Hannah and Her Sisters captures that quintessential Upper West Side flavor of rambling high-ceilinged apartments bursting at the seams with books and other cultural artifacts.