Real Estate Record lists this as two buildings on Grand Street, "ss, 80 w Bushwick av". The description would point to 806 and 808 Grand Street, however these are part of a larger row of Italianate buildings and 806 is only 25' wide. 812 Grand Street, which is only 38' west of Bushwick Avenue, is a 30' wide neo-Grec building of this period; 808 next door is also 30' wide, but appears to be part of the Italianate row.
Block of 8 dwellings and stores, on the south side of Grand Street starting one building west of Leonard Street.
Constructed in the early 1830s as a single-family residence. The original building was probably two-and-a-half stories and enlarged to three stories by the 1840s. As early as 1870, the building had been converted to multi-family use, with a Chinese laundry located in the basement. Other uses in the 19th century included an oyster bar. By the 1930s, the building was used for metal storage/salvage, as evidenced by the large metal shutters at the parlor floor level.
A rare (and perhaps early?) non-ecclesiastical building designed by Thomas Houghton.
1917. Designed by Sass & Springsteen for S. Kaplan & Son, owner and builder, of 750 Driggs Avenue.
Demolished; replaced by a mid-1920s apartment building. Real Estate Record & Builders' Guide (v. 15, no. 370, April 17, 1875), 271.
One of a group of three buildings built by builder John Wilson. All three are described as "brown stone dwellings", although only basement is faced in brownstone. Real Estate Record & Builders' Guide (v. 15, no. 370, April 17, 1875), 271.