Row housing having common walls with adjoining housing.
A style of housing structure that employs common walls.
A house that shares a wall with another house.
one of a group of adjoining, self-contained houses of uniform style usually with own direct access to outdoor area.
Single-house dwelling on a small lot; property has exterior limits with other like units. Title is given individuality with fractional title to common areas, if any.
Residence which normally has 2 or more floors and is attached to other similar units. Town houses are commonly found in planned unit developments (PUDs) and condominiums.
A single family attached dwelling unit with party walls; usually an individual unit in a series of five to ten houses, with common walls between the units and side yards on the end units only; may have one to three stories and all necessary facilities and amenities.
a dwelling that seems to combine the best amenities of a single-family home and a
a home adjoined with one or more houses, but situated on a lot you individually own
a home that is attached by one or two walls to another residence
a house built in a row of identical houses that share common walls
a house or apartment created specifically to be rent ed or lease d (i
an architectural style where multi-story homes share common walls
a particular style of construction, whereas condominium in addition to co-op are types of ownership
a single-family unit, of one, two or sometimes three stories, connected to another unit by a common wall
a single vertical dwelling, in a block of similar verticle dwellings, each owned by one owner
a small house joined to other small houses
a style of construction that typically features a dwelling with two or more stories attached to other similar units by common walls
a terraced house, or sometimes a semi-detached house, with more than one built level
a type of house
One of a row of houses connected by common side walls.
A single family dwelling on a small lot, which has exterior limits with other like units; title is given individually with factional title to common areas, if any.
Detached or attached housing forming part of a cluster of homes sharing some common grounds. Normally has own private entrance and private areas. Can be single or multi storey. Single story buildings are often called villas.
A term used to describe an attached residential dwelling. A townhouse can be a planned development on a lot or a condominium.
A single-family attached structure.
A residential unit connected to other similar units. Describes a style of architecture, with title to the unit and its lot vested in the individual buyer with an undivided interest in the common areas.
4 to 6 story buildings built in the 1800's through the early 1900's. These can be single family houses or can have been converted over the years into multiple apartments. As a single family home, a townhouse or brownstone offers buyers privacy and the ability to purchase without the cooperative board process. Some apartments in townhouses can have grand living spaces and, therefore, will be quite expensive. Generally, these buildings afford more "charm" with features such as gardens, fireplaces, beautiful floors and ornamental wood moldings. In almost all cases these buildings will not have a doorman. One to six floors. No doorman. Built in the early 1900s as single family homes and many were converted during World War II to create multiple apartments (3-10 units per building). Brownstones have "charm". Square footage is generally less than in a doorman building. Mansions are wider, typically more luxurious and sometimes, with a small elevator.
(2) A residence with two or three levels, within a group of two or more. Can be attached to others or detached, torrens or strata title.
The same as an apartment, except there are no other units above or below. Townhomes often have private attached parking garages.
A dwelling unit usually with two to four floors, and shared walls. It can be individually owned, a condominium, a cooperative, or rental property.
Also known as a row house, generally refers to a type of dwelling having two floors, with the living area and kitchen on the first floor, and the bedrooms on the second. Town houses share a common wall between units.
townhouse is similar to a condominium in that it's a type of joint real estate where each housing unit is individually owned.
Two storey attached dwellings registered under Strata Title.
A dwelling unit usually with two, three or four floors, and shared structural walls. It can be individually owned.
A dwelling unit, generally having two or more floors and attached to other similar units by a common wall.
A form of ownership in real property similar to a condominium or cooperative. Generally, a series of residential units which share common walls with the adjacent units, but stand on individual lots. Owners have title to the unit and lot that they occupy. The common areas and the building exteriors are owned jointly.
A townhouse is a private residence where at least one wall is shared with another residence. In New York City, townhouses are a very popular and a more private way of living.
A dwelling unit, generally having two or more floors and attached to other similar units via party walls. Can be Strata or Crosslease titled.
Originally a house in a city as opposed to a country estate. More recently the term is applied to a certain type of row housed, whether planned unit developments or condominiums.
An architectural type of construction; a row house on a small lot that has exterior limits common to other similar units; title to the unit and its lot is vested in the individual owner with a fractional interest in common areas.
Architectural term for a two or more story unit with no units above or below, but with one or more shared walls. Ownership may be in the form of condominium, planned unit development or stock cooperative.
Attached single-family houses on individual tax lots. Townhouses share a common wall with one adjacent unit. Alleys in the rear of the lots provide vehicular access to Townhouses. Front driveways and street facing garages are prohibited.
An attached home that is not a condominium.
Typically a dwelling unit with two or more floors that is attached to other walls.
A residence, often including two or three stories, that is connected by a common wall to another residence.
A type of dwelling unit normally having two floors, with the living area and kitchen on the base floor and the bedrooms located on the second floor.
A single family, attached dwelling unit with common walls with common area facilities owned either as an undivided interest by the lot owners or by a homeownersâ€™ organization.
Originally a house in a city as opposed to a country estate. More recently the term is applied to certain types of row houses, be they planned unit developments or condominiums.
A row house on a small lot which has exterior limits common to other similar units. Title to the unit and its lot is vested in the individual buyers with a fractional interest in the common areas, if any.
This type of structure was pre-eminent in the 1900s and up through the 1930s. The townhouse was primarily built as private residences for its occupants with one family owning and occupying the entire structure. These structures were usually built in groups and were commonly referred to as row houses. They were built four to five stories high and enjoyed many common design elements. Typically, the houses were built with an English basement level (slightly below street grade) which housed the kitchen at the front of the building underneath the building stoop (or stairs) and was entered via a service entrance. At the rear of the first level was usually a dining room leading to the private garden. The second level, commonly referred to as the parlor floor, was the garden floor and used for entertaining. Visitors entered the townhouse via the steps leading to this floor.
a unit which usually has two or more floors and is attached to other similar units
A row house or other attached housing. Often "townhouse" is the designation used for a non-apartment style condominium with more than one floor.
Houses of similar design with common side walls or narrow space between adjacent side walls.
A dwelling unit, generally having two or more floors plus a garage and is attached to other similar units via party walls. Such dwellings are typically found in condominiums and cooperatives or as part of a planned unit development.
Historically in the United Kingdom, Ireland and in many other countries, a townhouse (or a "house in town") was a residence of a peer or member of the aristocracy in the capital or major city. Most such figures owned one or more country houses in which they lived for much of the year. However during the Social Season (when major balls and drawing rooms took place), and when parliament was in session, peers and the servants moved to live in their townhouse in the capital.