What will $5 million buy you? Right now in Princeton it could buy the Pyne Mansion
Proponents of “Non-Condemnation Area in Need of Redevelopment” say statutes provide welcome alternative to a normally cumbersome zoning process
As in any dynamic economy, there have been many changes in Princeton’s real estate market that will influence buyer’s decisions to reside or do business here
Thirty one years ago a neighbor asked my husband, Toby, if he would like to join the Nassau Club. I wasn’t asked because women were not allowed as members.
Before he went off to prep school Robert Mueller lived with his family in Princeton at 158 Springdale.
The following listings of residential home sales, which closed between March 1 and April 30, 2017, are based on public records and tax files.
The house at 75 Cleveland in Princeton has a colorful past, but it took some creative zoning to prevent it from being a teardown.
The stately home at the corner of Stockton Street and Library Place is more than another historic building in an historic part of town. The discreet brass plaque on the front door identifies it as the Present Day Club.
The Planning Board unanimously approved a proposal to demolish the Colonial-era building at 203-205 Nassau Street, on the corner of Nassau and Charlton streets.
Just glance at Princeton’s new zoning code, and you will notice at least one major change. Interspersed between the usual pages of dry, bulleted text, are colorful house diagrams — more like an architect’s sketchbook than your average zoning handbook.