Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their very own.
In the event you’re in search of some high-end actual property with historic connections, Marilyn Monroe’s and Arthur Miller’s former dwelling close to Sutton Place is in the marketplace for $3.05 million — a notable drop from its authentic $3.75 million asking worth.
Monroe was married thrice; her ultimate and longest marriage (5 years) was to Miller.
Throughout that point, the pair lived in a 1927 14-story constructing at 444 E 57th St. in a 2,190 sq. foot prewar dwelling with a proper eating room, fireplaces, and coveted views of the East River.
It is a prestigious deal with. The New York Put up notes that designer Invoice Blass as soon as lived there within the constructing’s penthouse and different notable residents have included royalty equivalent to Sweden’s Princess Madeleine.
The condominium itself is one in all two on the ground. It is listed by Brown Harris Stevens, whose itemizing has extra element on the residence’s many facilities:
It options a big entry lobby resulting in a grand lounge with wooden burning fire, 9ft ceilings, and film home windows. Off the entry lobby is a powder room with tasteful built-ins. The spacious, modern eating room simply accommodates 10 individuals and is ideal for entertaining. A 3rd bed room, at present a library, has a wooden burning fire, customized cabinetry, and pocket doorways. The big, distinctive, renovated chef’s kitchen with a middle island is adorned with marble counters, numerous customized white cabinetry, top-of-the line home equipment together with a Wolf range high, chrome steel hood plus two Dacor ovens and two Miele dishwashers.
When Monroe and Miller lived on the deal with, the now-iconic actor embellished in her personal inimitable fashion. Based on OtSoNY.com, Monroe “made the partitions a easy white and set mirrors from the ground to the ceiling within the living-room, after having joined the 2 rooms. The couch, the armchairs and the furnishings had been white, as was the piano.”
For his half, “Miller hung an image of Marilyn taken by Jack Cardiff in England,” in his workroom. Although he stated “it was his favourite image of Marilyn, he gave it up when he left the condominium.”
The Put up studies that the constructing’s facilities “embody a doorman, an elevator operator, a resident supervisor and bike storage.” That, and a few fascinating Twentieth-century historical past.