John Legend And Chrissy Teigen Cut $6 Million Off The Price Of Their Beverly Hills Home

Real Estate

With one too many homes and one of Hollywood’s busiest schedules, high-profile celebrity power couple John Legend and Chrissy Teigen have cut the price of their Beverly Hills mansion that was listed last summer for $23.95 million. The home is now on the market for $17.95 million.

The couple spent considerable time and money creating a unique style for the home that they bought from singer Rihanna in 2016.  Major changes included transforming the color palette from cool to warm tones. The state-of-the art kitchen is the backdrop for Teigen’s cooking videos and includes three ovens, two stovetops and an island.

Built in 1966 and decorated in a contemporary style, the 8,520-square-foot home includes seven bedrooms with balconies and en-suite bathrooms. Drama begins at the entry with its 33-foot ceiling, a curving stairwell leading to a second-floor catwalk and a peek at the family room where Legend kept his grand piano.

A large sunken living room with a floor-to-ceiling glass wall offers views across Benedict Canyon. The primary suite showcases a brass-and-concrete fireplace, a balcony, his-and-her dressing rooms, walk-in closets and an Italian-inspired glam room. Other rooms include a gym and home theater. 

Special finishes and decor include patterned ceilings from Thailand, oak floors, clay-and-steel-rolled walls, onyx sinks and Italian-quartz countertops. The outdoor entertainment area includes more canyon views from the pool terrace, which has a heated saltwater pool, jacuzzi, chef’s grill and wood-fired oven. A grapevine-wrapped pergola is the perfect spot for alfresco dining.

The home is listed with Marshall Peck of Douglas Elliman, Beverly Hills, according to toptenrealestatedeals.com.

Articles You May Like

Scott, other GOP senators join Toomey’s fight with the Fed
After 8 years dumping billions of XRP, Jed McCaleb’s stack runs out in weeks
Texas Housing Market Report Halfway Through 2022
UK faces first national train drivers’ strike in 25 years
Are Oil Stocks Still a Good Buy?