1234 Howard
Homes for Sale

Built in 2007, 1234 Howard St. is home to 18 residences in the South of Market Area (SOMA) neighborhood. Notable features in the building include the stunning minimalist design of two rectangular cubes covered with anodized aluminum connected by an interior courtyard.

Home sizes at 1234 Howard St. range from about 430 square feet up to about 1,300 square feet. Homes are available in studio, one and two-bedroom plans with very open interior plans finished in a minimalist style. Building amenities include bragging about living in a building featured in Dwell magazine.


Architect: Stanley Saitowitz



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    SOMA Life

    Nearby Victoria Manolo Draves Park

    A SOMA Still-life: Bikeshare, Scooter, Brick Warehouse with Mural


    MLS Listed Homes in the Building

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    More About the Building

    A stunning minimalist design that has been featured in Dwell magazine, to name just one notable publication. The site was formerly home to a warehouse, and the lot stretches from Howard to Natoma, with two-bedroom plans facing Howard St. and one-bedroom plans facing Natoma st. The building is clad in anodized aluminum and the homes make extensive use of glass to create a very open plan and feeling. If you’re a fan of crown moulding and wood, you’ll find this building to be cold, but for fans of glass, metal, and open spaces this building is an incredibly special “mid-block jewel” as SF Chronicle Architectural Critic John King once described it:

    1234 Howard St., 2007: The buildings of Stanley Saitowitz’s Natoma Architects have the aura of immaculate machines, crisp and perfectly formed, and this mid-block jewel is no exception, with its two deep clear bays set perpendicular to the street, cloaked in aluminum blinds that glow in the sun. Less successful is the ground floor that rebuffs pedestrians with its perforated metal wall. But the trade-off here is worth it: an exhibit of how 18 market-rate condominiums can attain the luster of art.


    Number of Homes

    Construction Schedule
    Completed in 2007

    One car parking per home


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