Actress Lori Loughlin has sold her 2,138-square-foot, Cape Cod-style house in Los Angeles' Hollywood Hills for $2,400,000.
In a Big Time Listings exclusive, we can report on the sale of Loughlin's house at 9279 Sierra Mar Drive in the Hollywood Hills, which closed on October 10 and which was recorded on October 18.
Our friends over at the Real Estalker first wrote on September 15 about Loughlin's house being on the market for $2,350,000, meaning that the buyer, who is not a celebrity, paid above the asking price.
Loughlin had owned the house since 1989, when she bought it with then-husband Michael Burns. As Your Mama over at the Real Estalker correctly noted, Loughlin now lives full-time in a newly renovated, 4,928-square-foot house at 10463 Bellagio Road in Los Angeles' Bel-Air area, on a 1.43-acre parcel that Loughlin and her current husband, Mossimo Giannulli, purchased through their Bullseye Trust in early 2002 for $8,010,500, according to public records. They also own a 3,836-square-foot house at 2314 La Mesa Drive in Santa Monica, which they purchased in 2001 for $2,401,000, according to public records.
Built in 1941, Loughlin's recently sold, three-bedroom house on Sierra Mar Drive has three baths and a pool and sits on a 0.23-acre lot, according to public records. Features in the house include a formal entry opening to a loggia with French doors opening to a covered patio, a pool, gardens, an outdoor barbecue, a pergola and a spa, according to listing information. Other features include a gated driveway, a two-car garage, a den/sitting room, a private master bedroom suite, a bonus bedroom with an en-suite bath, a living room, a dining room, a cook's kitchen and views from Century City to downtown L.A., according to listing information.
If Loughlin's erstwhile street name sounds familiar, that's because it's the same street where actor Jerry Seinfeld owned a 5,913-square-foot house during the run of his successful sitcom. Seinfeld once told "60 Minutes" that the house, at 9444 Sierra Mar Place, was a "waste of money." Once his show ended, Seinfeld promptly sold the house, in mid-1998.