Real estate can play a big role in the movies. Some of the homes featured in our most memorable movies are
just as unforgettable as the characters. The following list is narrowed down to some of the most notable homes. Real estate can play a big role in the movies. Some of the homes featured in our most memorable movies arejust as unforgettable as the characters. The following list is narrowed down to some of the most notable homes.
#1 – The flat with the blue door from the 1999 film Notting Hill. When Hugh Grant’s character knows that Julia Roberts’ character will be entering his cluttered home, he tries to straighten it up as best he can. There was something charismatic about this residence. The rooftop area looked like a great place to relax, with pretty awesome views of Notting Hill.
#2 -The classic mansion from the 1986 film The Money Pit. This house seemed to be a too-good-to-be-true deal for new home owners, Tom Hanks and Shelley Long – and it was! As soon as they moved into the Long Island home, they discovered that the house had everything from broken staircases to brown water. In the end, the house was transformed into a classically beautiful mansion.
#3 – The charming farmhouse from the 1987 film Baby Boom. This Vermont house seemed like the right move after leaving New York City. Diane Keaton’s character is shocked to find out all the things that need updating in the home. Once updated, the house is extra cozy and as remarkable as the Green Mountain State itself.
#4 – The houseboat from the 1993 film Sleepless in Seattle. Tom Hanks’ character resided in the desirable home near the University of Washington. It is hard to forget the scene where Meg Ryan’s character approaches the front door to the houseboat, only to find no one home. This house also had awesome views of downtown Seattle.
#5 – The Italian Villa from the 2003 film Under The Tuscan Sun. Diane Lane’s character takes a trip to Italy and falls in love with a run down, abandoned villa. The home gets transformed into the most beautiful Tuscan Villa, complete with gardens and balcony. The images of Tuscany from around this home are truly memorable.
#6 – The colonial w/white picket fence in 1991 remake of Father of the Bride. The staircase that Kimberly Williams-Paisley comes running down to tell her news was hard to miss with the gorgeous stained glass window above it. The wedding in the beautiful yard was also one of those images that are hard to forget – complete with swans!
#7 – The Victorian Painted Lady from the 1993 film Mrs. Doubtfire. This house had an amazing entryway that can be seen when Sally Field’s character opens the door to find Mrs. Doubtfire standing there. The decor was classic 1990s. There was just something warm and inviting about this San Francisco home.
#8 – The red-brick colonial from the 1990 film Home Alone. This home featured an awesome staircase with an impressive red runner down the stairs (which seemed never-ending). Macaulay Culkin’s character spent a lot of time in the warm, cozy kitchen which featured a huge island and great eating area. And who could forget the aftershave splash in the master bath??