Paul's comment and Richard's answer are correct that that chemical and physical change span a continuum. However, at the introductory level, there is a difference between physical and chemical properties.
Physical changes do not involved the conversion of one substance into another. They can be reversible (ice melting and freezing at 0 °C) or essentially irreversible (free expansion of a gas).
Chemical changes are those that involve the conversion of one substance into another. They can be reversible (acid-base equilibria) or essentially irreversible under normal conditions (combustion).
Physical Properties are those properties of a substance or mixture than seem to match with physical descriptions of objects and with the physical changes, especially changes of state.
Intensive physical properties include such characteristic data as densities, specific heat capacities, boiling points, freezing points, Henry's Law constants, etc.
Extensive physical properties vary with the sample (are not characteristic to the substance): temperature, pressure, volume, mass, size, shape, etc.
Chemical Properties are those properties which, as Richard mentions, seem to have to do with electronic transitions (aka chemical changes). These include all of the known reaction, reactivity, thermochemistry, kinetics, and equillibrium data.
In addition, (and non-intuitively) most of the properties of substances and mixture that interact with our five senses are also chemical properties: hardness, color, taste, smell, etc.
Finally, the following properties (and others like them) are also chemical properties: toxicity, flammability, conductivity, nutritional value, etc.