The late actor renovated the property with his ex-wife, Marsha Garces, in the early 1990s
Robin Williams’ longtime home in San Francisco has officially hit the market for $25 million.
The stunning property was renovated by the late actor and comedian, who died in August 2014, after he moved in with his then-wife Marsha Garces in the early 1990s. The former couple raised their two children, daughter Zelda and son Cody, together in the home before divorcing in 2008. Robin is also survived by another son Zachary from his previous marriage to Valerie Velardi.
Featuring more than six bedrooms and five full bathrooms, the nearly 10,600-square-foot home also served as the venue for Cody’s wedding in 2019. It was built in 1926 and features stunning views of the Golden Gate Bridge and Pacific Ocean.
Steven Mavromihalis of Compass currently holds the listing.
"Marsha and Robin Williams took the house down to the studs and rebuilt it in the early nineties, updating all the major systems,” Mavromihalis tells PEOPLE.
“They expanded the home to its current 10,598 square feet on three levels," he adds. "However they took great pains to preserve the rare and valuable building materials used in 1926, which are simply no longer available in the construction of modern homes."
Inside the Italian Renaissance-inspired abode, residents can dine in the spacious eat-in kitchen equipped with three sinks, marble countertops and custom cabinetry. A row of windows offers breathtaking views.
Wooden beams line the ceiling in the living area, which also includes a wood-burning fireplace and french doors with access to the terrace.
The primary bedroom features panoramic views of the ocean and bridge, while the primary bathroom is decked out with a soaking tub and walk-in shower.
Along with the wine cellar, additional amenities include a one-bedroom guest apartment and a fitness center with a full bathroom and sauna.
In the outdoor space, multiple seating areas along with unobstructed views make the setting perfect for entertaining.
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The Oscar-winning actor died by suicide at his home in Tiburon, Calif. on Aug. 11, 2014. In addition to his three children, he is survived by his wife, Susan Schneider, who revealed in a statement after his death that he had been suffering from the early stages of Parkinson’s disease.
The comedy legend's ashes were scattered in San Francisco Bay, PEOPLE confirmed at the time of his memorial.
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Read the original article on People.