Our certified chimney experts, who are trained and insured, offer a wide variety of chimney services across Long Island, including both Suffolk County and Nassau County.
At Ageless Chimney, we are passionate about turning your fireplace remodeling dreams into reality. With a dedication to craftsmanship, quality, and creative design, our team is committed to enhancing the beauty and functionality of your Sutton Place, NY home. Ready to embark on this transformative journey with us? Contact us today at 516-795-1313, and let’s bring warmth, style, and elegance to your living space in New York County. The team of experts at Ageless Chimney are eager to hear from you and turn your vision into a stunning fireplace reality. Don’t wait; your dream fireplace awaits!
Is your Sutton Place, NY home in need of a fresh and inviting look? Look no further than Ageless Chimney for expert fireplace remodeling services that can completely transform your living space. With our team of skilled professionals and a wealth of experience in fireplace design and renovation, we’re here to help you bring your dream fireplace to life. Whether you’re looking for a cozy and traditional style or a modern and sleek design, we have the expertise to make it happen.
Need inspiration? Here are some exquisite fireplace remodeling recommendations that will be sure to transform your Sutton Place, NY home.
Ready to transform your Sutton Place, NY home? Contact Ageless Chimney, New York County’s premier fireplace remodeling contractor. Our team of talented designers and craftsmen are passionate about turning your fireplace remodeling dreams into reality. Give us a call today at 516-795-1313 and let’s bring warmth, style, and elegance to your living space. Our experts are eager to hear from you and turn your vision into a stunning fireplace reality.
The street that became York Avenue and Sutton Place was proposed as an addition to the Commissioners’ Plan of 1811 for Manhattan, which designated 12 broad north-south avenues running the length of the island. The geography of Manhattan left a large area on the Upper East Side east of First Avenue without a major north-south thoroughfare, so Avenue A was added to compensate. Sutton Place, the name that applied to the whole street at the time, was originally one of several disconnected stretches of Avenue A built where space allowed, east of First Avenue.
In 1875, Effingham B. Sutton constructed a group of brownstones between 57th and 58th Streets. The earliest source found by The New York Times using the term Sutton Place dates to 1883. At that time, the New York City Board of Aldermen approved a petition to change the name from “Avenue A” to “Sutton Place”, covering the blocks between 57th and 60th Streets. The block between 59th and 60th Streets is now considered a part of York Avenue.
Sutton Place first became fashionable around 1920, when several wealthy socialites, including Anne Harriman Vanderbilt and Anne Morgan, built townhouses on the eastern side of the street, overlooking the East River. Both townhouses were designed by Mott B. Schmidt, launching a career that included many houses for the wealthy. Very shortly thereafter, developers started to build grand co-operative apartment houses on Sutton Place and Sutton Place South, including several designed by Rosario Candela. Development came to an abrupt halt with the Great Depression, and the luxury apartment buildings on the lower part of Sutton Place South (below 57th Street) and the northernmost part of Sutton Place (adjacent to the Queensboro Bridge) were not developed until the 1940s and 1950s.Learn more about Sutton Place.