Astoria Apartments


$1,850 Astoria
1BR, 1BA
~ 2 Hours since update
$2,300 Astoria
1BR, 1BA
Dishwasher, Balcony, Walk-Up
~ 2 Hours since update
$2,150 27 37 27 Th Street
1BR, 1BA Exclusive
Pets Allowed, Elevator
~ 3 Hours since update Verified
$2,375 2534 36th Street
1BR, 1BA Exclusive
Small Dogs & Cats, Elevator, In-Unit Laundry, Dishwasher, Balcony, Elevator Building
~ 3 Hours since update
$3,450 Astoria
3BR, 2BA
Pets Allowed, In-Unit Laundry, Dishwasher, Backyard, Gym, On-site super, Terrace, Walk-Up
~ 3 Hours since update
$2,300 Astoria
2BR, 1BA
Balcony, Gym
~ 3 Hours since update
$1,900 Astoria
1BR, 1BA
On-site super, Walk-Up
~ 3 Hours since update
$2,000 Astoria
1BR, 1BA
Cats Only, Laundry Room, On-site super
~ 3 Hours since update
$2,000 Astoria
2BR, 1BA
~ 4 Hours since update
$2,250 Astoria
2BR, 1BA
Cats Only
~ 4 Hours since update
$1,750 Astoria
1BR, 1BA
~ 4 Hours since update
$1,850 30 45 45th Street
1BR, 1BA
800 Sq. Ft., Cats Only, Elevator, Pre War
~ 4 Hours since update
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Local Subway Stops

  • R E M 46 St
  • R E M Steinway St
  • N Q Astoria Blvd
  • N Q 30 Av
  • N Q Broadway
  • N Q 36 Av

The Top No-Fee Buildings

Building Address # no-fee apts
12 02 Broadway 115
26 36 27th Avenue 24
30 50 21st Street 13
11 25 Broadway 8
32 52 33rd Street 6
3050 W 21ST ST 5
All Astoria apartment buildings
Astoria map

Astoria Statistics

1BR Median Rent
  • 17% Walk-Up
  • 14% Pre War
  • 14% New Building
  • 13% Luxury Highrise
  • 11% Elevator/Laundry Building
Building types
popularity rank 2014 rank: 38

Astoria is:

Families Great food LGBT-popular On the rise

Astoria specialists

David Ellis Photo

David Ellis
Bohemia Realty Group

Real Estate License
Sonny Mukhopadhyay Photo

Sonny Mukhopadhyay

Real Estate License
Rob Fuller Photo

Rob Fuller
Town Residential

Real Estate License

Neighborhood Description

Astoria, Queens is probably best known as the ethnic food mecca of New York City, but eating is only the tip of the iceberg when it comes to the cultural richness of this vibrant neighborhood. Few neighborhoods garner as much pride from their residents as Astoria.

Stroll down almost any east-west avenue in the community and you’ll find a thriving family owned restaurant from every country imaginable. The area is absolutely brimming with ethnic restaurants whose incomparable flavors and reasonable prices put Manhattan to shame.

In Astoria, national food chains have been almost completely pushed out by local ones, and despite the presence of a giant Costco chain store nearby, most locals still get their kitchen basics at the small, local grocers and butchers along these avenues.

In addition to its incredible food scene, Astoria is endowed with ample parkland; Astoria Park houses New York’s largest public swimming pool and boasts views of the Hell Gate Bridge and New York Connecting Railroad, and Socrates Sculpture Park is an internationally renowned outdoor museum that hosts annual parades, festivals, and other public gatherings, as well as hosting free arts education programs. Other notable attractions include St. Demetrius Cathedral, Bohemian Hall & Beer Garden, the Lent Homestead, and 300-year-old Riker Burial Ground.

Housing options in Astoria include a diverse mix of old two-family houses, converted condos, and newer apartment buildings. Many residents keep up beautiful personal garden and apartment-dwellers can take advantage of the community green spaces scattered across the neighborhood. Living in the area is relatively inexpensive, but due to increasing awareness of Astoria’s charms, prices are slowly rising. Nevertheless, the neighborhood remains one of the most cost-effective alternatives to Manhattan with outstanding 10-15 minute commute times.

Founded in the 1830s by fur trader Stephan Halsey, the neighborhood was named after John Jacob Astor, then the wealthiest man in America, with the hopes of persuading him to invest, which he did not. With the opening of a local piano factory, Steinway & Sons (which is still in operation today) in the 1870s, the community quickly grew. In 1920 the movie studio now known as The Kaufman Astoria Studios opened its doors; in 1988, the studio became the site of the Museum of the Moving Image, which continues to attract tourists today.

In the 1960s and 1970s the area saw a boom of immigration from Greece, and there is still a large Greek imprint on the community today, particularly on 31st Street, where the varieties of olives and olive oils in the bustling Greek cafes are too plentiful to count.

Though there’s some debate about the exact geographical boundaries of Astoria, the roughly 3.5 square miles of Queens borders Long Island City on 36th Avenue and stretches from the East River to 49th Street.

Transportation to Manhattan is a breeze by taking the elevated N or W to Midtown, the R, V and G stop at Steinway Street, and the M60 bus makes for an easy commute to LaGuardia Airport. Transport to Harlem or the Bronx is achieved by simply going over the Triborough Bridge. Bus lines include the 18, 19, 19A, 101, 102, 103, and 104.

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