The house where Robin Williams lived for six years has reduced its price by $1.25 million, after almost 10 months on the market.
Williams bought the mansion in Paradise Cay, on the San Francisco Bay, in 2008 for just over $4 million.
Just north of San Francisco, via the Golden Gate Bridge, the six bedroom, 6.5 bathroom, 6,500 sq ft house was put on the market in November 2019 for $7.25 million.
It’s asking price has now been dropped to $5.995 million.
Williams died by suicide at the house in August 2014, aged 63, after a diagnosis of the degenerative disease Lewy Body Dementia.
The hilltop contemporary Mediterranean home was built in 1987, in an open-plan style with stunning views across the water.
The main living space features an open floor plan with the kitchen, dining room and living room stretching across the back of the home that runs along the bay.
The property at 95 St. Thomas Way sits on a double lot in Paradise Cay on the Tiburon peninsula.
‘Many homes have deep water docks and where residents enjoy water based activities and spectacular views of the San Francisco Bay,’ said listing agent Penny Wright-Mulligan of Compass, when the house was first put on the market.
‘This neighborhood is sought out by people who value privacy and security.
‘It is only 20 minutes over the Golden Gate Bridge from (San Francisco’s) dynamic tech sector.
‘Many of the residents enjoy the privilege of commuting by private boat or taking the ferry into the city for work.’
The estate features ample living areas, a sprawling master suite with abundant luxuries, and large en-suite bedrooms.
Large windows in the living room and kitchen look out toward the bay.
A spacious deck and pool area open up at the back of the home with direct access to the bay.
Inside, there is a wood-paneled library/den and an office.
Also facing the Bay is a media room with a 65-inch flat-screen, surround-sound television and state-of-the-art custom gaming system.
Williams was a beloved Bay Area resident who launched his career performing stand-up comedy in San Francisco clubs.