Real estate shoppers who are willing to shell out $4.45 million can now purchase a piece of entertainment history.
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The San Francisco home featured in "Mrs. Doubtfire" hit the market with a multi-million dollar price tag this week.
The home, featured in the 1993 film starring Robin Williams, is located at 2640 Steiner Street. It was the site of a memorial for the Bay Area-based actor after he committed suicide in Aug. 2014, and it remains an "unofficial memorial," according to KGO-TV.
The three-story Victorian house has four bedrooms, three-and-a-half bathrooms and sits overlooking the San Francisco Bay. It also features a marble bath tub and two-person shower, "garden/patio for al fresco enjoyment," an office/family room, foyer, a remodeled kitchen, space for a personal gym and a multi-car garage. According to E! News, "a piece of the garage actually lifts your car up into the air so you can park a second one under it."
"Because it's built on a wide corner lot, the public rooms are large-scale and the home has an open feel," said listing agent Steven Gothelf of Pacific Union Christie's International.
The home, built in 1893, is approximately 3,300 square feet.
The current owner, Douglas Ousterhout, is a surgeon who has specialized in facial feminization surgery for transgender patients. He purchased the home in 1997 for $1.395 million, according to the San Francisco Gate. The Gate reported that Ousterhout is selling the home to retire in the wine country.
See more at 2640steiner.com.
Many fans of HGTV's "Fixer Upper" are thrilled with the idea of traveling to Waco, Texas, after finding out that they can stay in homes that have appeared on the show.
Some of the homes redesigned by designer couple Chip and Joanna Gains have been listed on online property rental services Airbnb and Vacation Rental By Owner.
According to the Waco Tribune, some homeowners who benefited the remodels said they didn't initially pursue the renovations with intentions to rent out their spaces. Instead, they said they felt pressured to rent out the spaces by "Fixer Upper" fans.
Some homeowners said that while they never felt threatened by the fans, people were intrusive when they visited the locations. Many fans would stop in front of the homes to take photos, and others walked up to the houses and asked to go inside.
"They're mostly women in their 50s and tend to be big 'Fixer Upper' fans or Baylor-oriented," Dave Morrow said of visitors to his "Fixer Upper" home, the Mailander House. "(The home’s interior) is very Zen. We keep it like Joanna does -- no clutter."
One woman, Charmaine Hooper, said she and her husband listed their "Fixer Upper" home on VRBO after a friend suggested the idea.
Upon hearing the news, the couple released a statement through Magnolia House spokesman Brock Murphy:
"We have no problems with our clients' interest in using sites like VRBO and Airbnb to rent out their homes. In fact, we get it. But we are going to be more strict with our contracts involving 'Fixer Upper' clients moving forward. We want to honor our national viewing audience. We want to do remodels for clients' homes. That's the true intent of our show, and we want to ensure that does not get lost in this new vacation rental trend. What started off with perfectly understandable intentions could cast a shadow of a doubt on the much bigger picture, and we are going to do our best to protect that moving forward."
In a follow-up story, the Waco Tribune pointed out that the house-flipping has the potential to tarnish the "Fixer Upper" brand.
Read more here.
Posted by Magnolia Market on Monday, December 21, 2015
Eve Plumb didn't raise three girls in the home she just sold, but she did star as one.
It sold for $3.9 million, which, as New York Daily News points out, means Plumb made "a ten-fold return on her investment" since she paid just over $55,000 for the property 47 years ago.
Video includes clips from CNN, Office of Sen. Bernie Sanders, InfoWars and Democratic National Convention and an image from Chris Gosselin / CC BY 2.0. Music provided by APM music.
Sen. Bernie Sanders has paid just under $600,000 for a third home, Vermont newspapers reported earlier this week.
His other homes are in Burlington, Vermont, and Washington, D.C.
Now that's a discount: A "starter mansion" once owned by Donald Trump has had a $9 million drop in its asking price.
ABC News reports that the Greenwich, Connecticut, home – Trump's first mansion – is now being offered for $45 million, down from $54 million in 2014.
According to TopTenRealEstateDeals.com, Trump and his ex-wife, Ivana, bought the 5.8-acre property in 1982 for $4 million. Ivana, who received the estate in their 1991 divorce, sold it for $15 million in 1998.
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The nearly 20,000-square-foot home and guest house have eight bedrooms, 13 bathrooms, a double grand staircase, a home theater and three staff apartments. The grounds also feature a putting green, tennis courts and a pool.
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The new owner is an "out-of-state buyer who got a good value," The Atlanta Journal-Constitution reported.
"(It's) quite a deal for that volume of land in the most prestigious ZIP code in Atlanta. The land alone sold for $9 million back in 2005 when Tyler bought it," said Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices agent Tina Hunsicker, whose colleagues, Josh Reeves and Chase Mizell, marketed the property and closed the deal.
Want a peek inside? Check out the video below.
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The two-story, 1,244-square-foot Minneapolis home looks relatively nondescript, but many fans recognize it as The Kid’s house in 1984's “Purple Rain,” late pop icon Prince’s semi-autobiographical film.
There's no word on who will inherit Paisley Park or what will happen to the multimillion-dollar home and recording studio in Chanhassen, Minnesota, not far from Prince's hometown of Minneapolis.
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