The Flintstone House Can Now Be Yours for $4.2 Million
Here at Ealuxe we love movie-themed houses, and this time the Flintstone house got our attention.
And after we’ve seen the best movies and TV bars and restaurants, a Flintstone house was all we needed.
Yabba Dabba Doo! You can now live like Fred Flintstone in this Flintstone inspired house! Of course, if you have $4.2 million at your disposal.
If you have ever traveled between San Francisco and Silicon Valley you surely have seen the orange and purple domes of this home in the distance, right?
At the time you weren’t sure where you have seen this house before, but now you remember don’t you?
This place was inspired by the house of the Flintstones. Now you remember, I know it!
The 2,730-square-foot home was named “The Flintstone House” by the locals. It combines a prehistoric vibe with design twists that are more Space Age than Stone Age.
The house is listed for $4.2 million at Alain Pinel Realtors. It was designed by architect William Nicholson as an experiment in innovative building materials and was built in 1976.
Made by spraying a kind of concrete on metal frames molded over balloons, this house is famous and loved by generations of Bay Area residents.
Hillsborough’s famed “Flintstone House” is now for sale for the first time in 19 years. Originally off-white, the three-bedroom, two-bathroom residence is now clad in orange and purple.
It features imperfectly-rounded doorways, windows, and skylights, and a quirky interior.
Best visible from Interstate Highway 280, the home’s interior remained a mystery up until it was recently listed for sale.
However, it made its first market appearance since 1996, when it last sold for $800,000. And after 19 years the house is finally on sale.
The building’s interior is quite special, one dotted with bright-orange furnishings and accents, punctuated by whimsical works of art that lend to its playful vibe.
A circular seating area featuring tangerine cushions and pillows, dominates the cozy “conversation pit,” notable for its fireplace, amoeba-shaped window, and Medusa chandelier.
It was remodeled in the early 2000s by architect Eugene Tsui, whose most notable addition to the home was “Edises Kitchen” and named after the property’s current owner Korie Edises.
The house’s door, a steel piece cloaked in rectangular coils, was created by Burning Man artist Dan Das Mann, while the kitchen and baths feature custom glasswork by Oakland-based John Lewis Glass Studio.
P.S.: Also Check the other ‘themed‘ things we have here!
What do you think? Would you spend $4.2 Million on a Real “Flintstone House”?