Schnabel Sells Palazzo Chupi Triplex

Julian Schnabel has finally unloaded the triplex penthouse at his pink-hued Palazzo Chupi on West 11th Street. Originally listed for $32 million back in 2008, it sold for $10.5 million to Bill Brady, the head of Credit Suisse's technology banking practice. It's the second unit Brady has purchased in the building; he paid $15.5 million for another apartment three years ago. As for Brady's previous abode—a duplex at 744 Greenwich—he sold that place to Google co-founder Sergey Brin last September for $8 million. [NYO]
• Investor Keith Gollust has closed on the sale of his townhouse at 11 East 82nd Street. The 25-foot-wide building, which financier Ron Perelman once owned, had been on the market for $29.5 million when it went into contract last month. It sold to an unidentified buyer for $24.45 million. [Cityfile]

• Six months after ex-Morgan Stanley vice chairman Bruce Fiedorek began quietly shopping his co-op at 998 Fifth Avenue for $45 million, the fifth-floor spread has officially come on the market. The five-bedroom apartment, which features two fireplaces, "extremely large French windows," and a gym, is listed with broker Kathy Sloane for $34 million. [NYO, BHS]
• The 18th-floor Museum Tower condo belonging to accused Ponzi-schemer Dan Wise was sold at auction last week—and the government made out nicely, too. The one-bedroom pad that Wise bought for $1.45 million in 2006 and which had an opening bid of $750,000, ended up going for $1.575 million. [Curbed]
• Former Marvel Comics CEO Eric Ellenbogen is selling a three-bedroom apartment on the top floor of 22 Gramercy Park South, a townhouse he purchased for $2 million a decade ago. The 3,621-square-foot apartment is listed for $10 million. [NYT, BHS]
• Photographer Peter Beard and his wife, Nejma, are still looking to sell their six-acre property in Montauk, which served as "an epicenter of the 1970s Studio 54 scene." Although the Beards recently turned down a $21 million offer, they say they'd still be willing to part ways with the home if the "right buyer" came along. [WSJ via Curbed]