Actor Michael J. Fox has paid $6,300,000 for a newly built, six-bedroom house in Quogue, N.Y. fox-i.jpgfox-ii.jpgfox-iii.jpgfox-iv.jpgfox-vii.jpgfox-v.jpgfox-vi.jpg Newsday’s “Real LI” blog broke the story last week of Fox’s purchase of the house, at 25 Quogue Street in Quogue, which is an incorporated village that is inside the town of Southampton, N.Y., on Long Island. Records show that Fox and his actress wife, Tracy Pollan, purchased the house on October 26, with the deal being recorded on November 13. The approximately 7,000-square-foot, Gambrel shingle-style house has seven fireplaces, an entry foyer with an arched vestibule, a great room with a stone fireplace and coffered ceilings, a 3,300-square-foot basement with a 17-by-11-foot wine cellar, a chef’s kitchen with a tin ceiling, a first-floor junior master suite, a 250-square-foot guest cottage and a Gunite pool with spa, according to listing information. Other features include a three-car garage, a kitchen opening to a sunroom overlooking a private garden, a wraparound screened porch with a fireplace, and a second-floor master suite that leads to a roof deck. The house sits on a 1.11-acre parcel, according to public records. Check out online listing sheets for Fox’s house – complete with photos – here and here. Our friends over at the Real Estalker yesterday wrote a nice post on the Fox purchase as well, going through some other property that the actor has owned. Some of the properties he has owned over the years are a place in the El Dorado building at 300 Central Park West in Manhattan, a vacation house in Connecticut (which was featured in the June 2000 Architectural Digest) and his “Fox’s Den” estate in Sharon, Connecticut (although property records all describe Fox’s property as being in the nearby town of Salisbury, Connecticut). Years ago, the estate was described as having been on either 80 acres or 88 acres, depending on the news source. Today, however, Fox’s Connecticut property appears to number several hundred acres, owned in the names of his money managers Loring Ward, Robert Philpott (sometimes misspelled as Philpot) and Robert Boyett, according to public records.