Schitt’s Creek fans can now buy the Roses’ family home for the bargain price of £8 million
The iconic Schitt’s Creek family mansion has been put on the market for a modest C$15 million (£8.6 million).
Schitt’s Creek follows the Rose family who, after losing all of their money, after forced to move to the town of Schitt’s Creek, which father Johnny (Eugene Levy) bought for his son David (Eugene’s son Dan Levy) as a joke birthday gift in 1991.
The luxurious Toronto mansion that the family of four are forced to relocate from in the first-ever episode is now up for sale.
The massive 24,000 square foot, 12-bedroom house on Fifeshire road in the St Andrews-Windfields neighbourhood of Toronto, Canada, certainly has room for plenty of wigs.
It could even be considered a steal, as its price has dropped by C$7 million (£4 million) from the C$22 million (£12.5 million) it was originally listed for in 2018.
Known as “La Belle Maison”, it features a home cinema, golf simulator, wine cellar, banquet hall, sauna, and both an indoor and outdoor swimming pool.
It also has frescoes inspired by the Sistine Chapel, marble staircases and parking for up to 14 cars.
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Schitt’s Creek concluded with its sixth season last year, and at the Emmys picked up a record nine awards — the most ever for a comedy show in a single year.
The show’s four main stars swept the comedic acting categories, with Eugene Levy winning for lead actor, Catherine O’Hara winning for lead actress, Dan Levy winning for supporting actor and Annie Murphy wining for supporting actress.
Accepting the award for Outstanding Comedy Series at the ceremony, which took place in September, 2020, Dan Levy said: “This show at its core is about the transformational effects of love and acceptance, and that is something that we need more of now than we’ve ever needed before.”
His father, co-creator and co-star Eugene Levy paid an emotional tribute to his son, and added: “I want to thank once again this young man who took our fish-out-of-water story about the Rose family and transformed it into a celebration of inclusivity, a castigation of homophobia, and a declaration of the power of love.”