THE SIX STORY, 9,400-SQUARE-FOOT HOME IS COMPLETE WITH 16 ROOMS, INCLUDING SEVEN BEDROOMS
For Michael Jackson , no home was ever too extravagant. You remember Neverland , right? For those of us without a King of Pop-sized budget, simply being able to admire the facades of New York City mansions is an absolute treat.
The Manhattan mansion at 4 East 74th Street , which was formerly home to icons such as Jackson and Marc Chagall, is one of those beautiful homes, and it’s time on the market has come to a close.
After just under a year, the most recent buyer closed a deal on the six story, 16 room, and 7 bedroom limestone for $32 million, represented by Adam D. Modlin of Modlin Group , who was also the listing broker. It’s a giant number, but the home is certainly worth every penny—if not more. Take a look around to see for yourself:
THE KING OF POP’S FORMER MANSION WAS LOCATED ON THE UPPER EAST SIDE
It sits on a lot that measures an estimated 2,448 square feet.
THE HOME ITSELF IS APPROXIMATELY 9,413 SQUARE FEET
To put that into perspective, Realtor.com quotes mansions being anywhere from 5,000 to 8,000 square feet. So, in NYC terms, this place is something like a mega-mansion.
THE EAT-IN KITCHEN IS BIG ENOUGH WHERE AN OPEN CONCEPT FLOOR PLAN WASN’T NECESSARY
Plus, those finishes…*faints* How stunning is that countertop?
OF COURSE, THERE’S ALSO A MASSIVE DINING ROOM FOR ENTERTAINING
With enough natural light in this one room to light up the entire house, I would definitely eat every meal (and snack) in there.
SEE! APPARENTLY NOT ALL NEW YORK CITY LIVING IS FOR ANTS BECAUSE
There’s no such thing as a small room in this home. We’re also loving that there’s a fireplace in almost every room.
EVEN THE SHOWER IS A SIZABLE WALK-IN, NOT TO MENTION THE BATHROOM AS A WHOLE
A separate tub? In Manhattan? In-cred-i-ble.
IN CASE YOU GET A LITTLE CLAUSTROPHOBIC IN THE INSIDE OF THIS UES MANSION, THERE’S A PATIO
That view! The air up there probably just feels
more special, right?
From: House Beautiful US COURTESY OF ADAM D. MODLIN
COURTESY OF ADAM D. MODLIN