Maspeth Apartments


maspeth by Jim.henderson is licensed under Public Domain
$1,6002BR, 1BA
53rd St Maspeth
700 Sq. Ft., Private House
3 Days since update
Metropolitan Ave Maspeth
2750 Sq. Ft., Elevator, Duplex, Outdoor Space, Parking, Storage Room, Terrace, Elevator Building
5 Days since update
Metropolitan Ave Maspeth
1500 Sq. Ft., Elevator, Parking, Storage Room, Pre War
5 Days since update
$1,8002BR, 1BA
55th St Maspeth
12 Days since update
$2,2953BR, 1BA
Clinton Ave Maspeth
9 Days since update
$3,0002BR, 2BA
Troutman Maspeth
9 Days since update
$3,4004BR, 1BA
Woodward Ave Maspeth
11 Days since update

Local Subway Stops

  • 7 52 St
  • 7 Woodside - 61 St
  • 7 46 St
  • 7 69 St
  • 7 40 St

The Top No-Fee Buildings

Building Address # no-fee apts
154 Woodward Avenue 1
All Maspeth apartment buildings
Maspeth map

Maspeth Statistics

1BR Median Rent
  • 39% Private House
  • 25% Walk-Up
  • 10% Other
  • 7% Townhouse
  • 6% Elevator Building
Building types
popularity rank 2014 rank: 79

Maspeth is:

Good transportation Quiet Near park

Maspeth specialists

Aaron Hillel Photo

Aaron Hillel
Hillel Realty Group

Real Estate License
Gikas Vidalis Photo

Gikas Vidalis

Real Estate License
Eric Bailes Photo

Eric Bailes

Real Estate License

Neighborhood Description

Maspeth is an ideally-situated middle-class community in Queens that borders Woodside and Sunnyside to the north, Long Island City to the north west, and Brooklyn to the south.

It is a more residential neighborhood with cozy blocks of suburban homes to the south side of Queens Boulevard. The northernmost part of Maspeth is only a few minutes walk from Queens Blvd and Queens Center Mall, but the rest of Maspeth is quietly tucked away near parks and old freight lines that are rarely ever used.

Like many neighborhoods in Queens, Maspeth started out as a Dutch settlement in the 17th century, when it was known as Maspat as early as 1642. In fact, Maspeth was the first European settlement in Queens, and it was even razed by Native Americans. After the raid, Maspat was renamed Middleburg, and Middlebury eventually split off into Elmhurst and what we now call Maspeth. From 1925 to 1939, Maspeth was notable for being home to a large population of Gypsies. It was also home to the emblematic Elmhurst Gas Tanks, which were a staple of the Queens “skyline” until 1996.

Today, Maspeth is largely working class/middle class with a large population of Eastern European (especially Polish), Italian, Irish, German, Chinese, and Hispanic residents. Popular eats include Rosa’s Pizza & Pasta, Good Eats Diner, Joey’s Pizza, and Connolly’s Corner. Maspeth is home to the Metropolitan Oval, a soccer complex, and 7 schools, including the newly opened Maspeth High School. There is also a September 11 memorial in Maspeth dedicated to the local firehouse on 69th street, which suffered more casualties in the World Trade Center attacks than any other FDNY firehouse.

There are no MTA subway stops in Maspeth, although several are only a few minutes away by foot (including Grand Ave on the R, M and Middle Village Metropolitan on the M). To make up for it, Maspeth is served by a number of buses, including the B57, Q18, Q39, Q47, Q58, Q59, and Q67. Major thoroughfares include the Queens/Midtown Expy, Flushing Ave, and Grand Ave.

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