Majestic, extraordinary and stylish are just a few words to describe this marvelous renovation of this duplex home located on this special block West 67th Street. Situated on the 13th and 14th floor of the Atelier Building 7FW offers a spacious home in a full service building and a true Pre-War Masterpiece. Much thought went into this design and detailed work can be seen every where. On the first floor you have a stunning grand room with 16'5" ceilings, a wood burning fire place, two separate seating areas, all with open Northern city views from the double height windows. A built in bar area with a wine cooler and hidden television and stereo equipment makes this room a wonderful entertaining space. Sliding French doors in the grand room lead to a Den/ Third Bedroom. In the entry area there is closet space under the staircase, a full bathroom with a full shower and a hallway that leads to the windowed chef's kitchen with an abundance of cabinets , pantry, granite counter tops and island with seating area. Top of the line appliances Sub-Zero, Viking Stove and Bosch dishwasher. The kitchen area is open to a formal dining room and French doors from dining room lead to den/ third bedroom. The upper level is reached by a beautifully redesigned staircase. There you will find an open study area to read or listen to music, a separate laundry room, two large bedrooms each with huge closets and tastefully designed bathrooms. The master bath room has a bath and a full shower. Both bedrooms face south with the master bedroom having southern and western exposure. The mezzanine area overlooking the grand room is just spectacular! The Atelier, 33 West 67th Street, was originally designed for artists' studio apartments in Manhattan. It is a graceful limestone and brick building which has kept its most desirable 1903 elements. The intimate lobby, the huge cast-iron elevator and electrified gas fixtures on the landing. The previous owner of this home was Albert Murray a famous portrait artist. His works hang in the Naval Institute and many homes. He did portraits of the Rockefellers, Arthur H. Sulzberger to name a few.