• $735,000
  • 1 Bed
  • 1 Bath
  • 642 SqFt
  • MLS# 473803
Built in 1912 and featuring all of the charm and elegance of this exceptional Edwardian building, Unit #4 is a unique San Francisco offering.  The present owner has resided in the condominium for the past twenty years and has mindfully remodeled the unit with modern day amenities while retaining the exquisite Beaux Arts details of the original architecture.
 
This beautiful one bedroom, one bathroom condominium is located in the historic St. Elizabeth in the heart of Nob Hill.  Designed by noted architect, Houghton Sawyer, this boutique building has 13 residences and a large common roof deck with views of the Bay, City, Alcatraz and Coit Tower. With a walk score of 99 it is a short walk to the cable car, Union Square, Financial District and all of the fine hotels and restaurants within blocks.
 
The formal entrance of the building leads past an elegant, classic circular staircase to the unit which features a grand double doorway.  There is a formal living room with a wood burning fireplace, hardwood floors, and beautiful moldings.  Twelve foot ceilings are featured throughout the unit. French doors lead to a small balcony perfect for plantings.  The bright, remodeled kitchen has modern amenities and ample storage.  A large bedroom and bath have been beautifully and tastefully redone and offer well designed built-in storage.  A washer and dryer in the unit is included.

Location

Cross Street:

Sacramento

City:

San Francisco

County:

San Francisco

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About Nob Hill

San Francisco’s Nob Hill is steeped (pun intended) in history, evinced by a plethora of significant architectural icons including Grace Cathedral, the Mark Hopkins Hotel, the Fairmont, Masonic Auditorium, 1201 California Street and the Pacific Union Club. Known as California Hill prior to the 1850s, the neighborhood was reputedly renamed for the nabobs (or “nobs”) Stanford, Huntington, Hopkins and Crocker who built their mansions there after amassing fortunes in the railroad industry. Called “The Big Four,” these tycoons were investors in the Central Pacific Railroad, which brought to completion the first Transcontinental Railroad in the United States. Not surprisingly, they chose ...

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