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Charli XCX Lists 1920s Tudor-Inspired L.A. House

The British singer has called the four-bedroom dwelling home since 2015

By House & Garden | September 7, 2020 | Category

Picture: Charli XCX, Instagram

When AD toured Charli XCX’s home in the Beachwood Canyon neighborhood of Los Angeles, in 2019, it was striking how perfectly the residence seemed to reflect its owner. Built in 1927, the four-bedroom, four-bathroom dwelling has Tudor-style influences like dark wood beams and diamond-shaped window panes, and the singer filled it with art and decor as whimsical and colorful as one of her music videos.

“It’s funny that I moved across the world and still ended up in an archetype of a British house,” she told AD at the time. But it seems she’s ready to trade the place in for something new, because the home recently hit the market for $3.65 million.

The Los Angeles Times reports that this is $835,000 more than she paid when she purchased the residence in 2015. During her time there, she decorated herself with bohemian finds from estate sales in Palm Springs and secondhand stores, and shared the home with three housemates. “I feel like it’s the people in your home that make it a home,” she said. “The house feels very full and lively, so we get to meet a lot of other creative people just through the house. I really enjoy that, and I think that’s part of the reason why the house is what it is.”

The “Boom Clap” singer displayed plenty of art on the walls, including by Heji Shin, Daniel Johnston, Sara Cwynar, Seth Bogart, and more. Though the new owners will of course add their own flair, they’ll be inheriting an interesting canvas to work with. The home’s exterior is red brick and stucco, and this motif continues inside, where there are two brick fireplaces, a brick staircase, even a brick floor in at least one room. The main living space features high, dark wood ceilings, with large windows to let in plenty of light. There is also a stone courtyard and numerous brick patios on the property.

This article originally appeared on Architectural Digest.