Sold Homes in Chicago
The three-time Pro Bowler upgraded just months after signing a major contract extension with the Chicago Bears.
Originally asking $15 million, the North Shore home features five bedrooms, eight bathrooms, a large pool, putting green, interior basketball court, attached four-car car, and 322 feet of private beach frontage on Lake Michigan,.
The smaller of two units that once comprised the Hollywood actor's giant, three-story Michigan Avenue penthouse recently sold for $4.1 million — getting the majority of its $4.2 million asking price.
The actor first listed his massive Mag Mile penthouse back in 2011
Businessman and TV start Marcus Lemonis paid $4.936 million for the the sprawling French Normandy-style house in 2005. It features five bedrooms, seven baths, a home theater, exercise room, sauna, and spacious wine cellar.
The former mouthpiece for the Obama administration has paid $1.635M for a North Side new construction
Just only a couple of months on the market, the Lincoln Park mansion that Chicago Blackhawks captain Jonathan Toews called home has officially sold
After spending a year on the market, the full-floor unit on the 52nd floor of the Waldorf Astoria formally closed yesterday, selling for a whopping $11.7 million
While the final sale price is certainly a substantial drop from the original $10.85 million asking price, the recent sale represents the highest price per square foot paid for an unfinished residence in the city’s history.
The 2,550-square-foot home, which is built into bluff on a sprawling ten acre property, was built in 1958, which makes the house of Wright's very last as the architect passed away the next year.
While the large majority home sales in Chicago close below the original asking price, some neighborhoods are bucking that trend in a big way.
While Lincoln Park recently bid adieu to Chicago Blackhawks captain Jonathan Toews after just 18 months, the neighborhood can welcome his teammate Artem Anisimov to the area. The 28-year-old player purchased the home on May 18th.
What's in a name? If the names happen to be Nate Berkus and Anne Coyle, well then it's a lot. A co-op on Fullerton Parkway in Lincoln Park that had been completely overhauled by the two sold for a tall sum.
The architect earned international prominence for his work on the then-named Sears Tower and the John Hancock Center with Skidmore, Owings & Merrill.