photo: Warner Bros.

For anyone who ever dreamed of living at 4 Privet Drive, now's your chance — the Dursley family home is for sale.

Featured in "Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone" (later Privet Drive scenes were filmed on a soundstage), the house is located near London and selling for £475,000 ($619,425). Based off the online advertisement, it's undergone some extensive renovations since we first saw it on-screen in 2001, but surely the cupboard under the stairs remains intact. 

Millennials might not really be the home-owning types, it's true, but give us the chance to live in a home featured in one of our favorite movies or TV shows, and perhaps we could be persuaded. Below, here are 13 other iconic pop culture pads we'd die to move into, ranked by affordability.  


"The Goonies"

A photo posted by sandramamone (@sandramamone) on

Located at 368 38th Street in Astoria, Oregon, the house made iconic by the 1985 movie "The Goonies" was reportedly last valued at $236,158, in 2011. Don't come hunting for treasure here, though. It hasn't been on the market in more than 15 years, and the longtime owners are getting fed up with all the tourism traffic — last year, they started covering the house with tarp to keep unwanted photographers away. 


"The Notebook"

photo: New Line Cinema

The house Noah restored for Allie can be found on Martins Point Plantation, an island near Charleston, South Carolina. According to Hello Giggles, the property was last appraised at $582,000 in February, which honestly seems a little implausibly cheap to us. But we can dream, can't we?

Ryan Gosling not included.


"Ferris Bueller's Day Off"

photo: Paramount Pictures

This modernist pad, located outside of Chicago in Highland Park, Illinois, might not have made Cameron (or his dad's Ferrari) too happy, but better luck to its current owners! It sold in 2014 for the "bargain" price of $1.06 million, instead of its original 2009 asking price of $2.3 million. Oof. 



photo: Spelling Television

OK, sure, the Halliwell Manor had its darker moments — like a Woogyman in the basement, and a reputation for being a warlock battle zone — thanks to it's location in the center of a city-wide pentagram (talk about prime real estate!). But it's also cute as hell. 

Located at 1329 Carroll Avenue in L.A., the house is currently off the market, but Zillow estimates its current value at $1.09 million.


"Home Alone"

Yeah, we could maybe be convinced to move to 671 Lincoln Avenue, also known as the house most closely associated with our childhood Christmases. Located in Winnetka, Illinois (not far from Chicago), the McCallister family home went on the market in 2011 for $2.4 million, but eventually sold for ~only~ $1.58 million. The home's interior looks way different, but we'd bet that massive front staircase is still prime for sleds and booby traps. 

Or how about moving into Old Man Marley's house next door? Though you never get a great view of his pad in the movie itself (outside of that touching driveway reconciliation scene), apparently Marley was loaded. The six-bedroom, seven-bath home last hit the market in 2014 with a $3.1 million asking price.


"A Nightmare on Elm Street"

photo: YouTube

If bad (and possibly fatal) dreams don't deter you, the West Hollywood house formerly frequented by Freddy Krueger is actually pretty damn adorable. 

When Angie Hill purchased the property for $1.15 million in 2008, she told the Daily Mail the home "looked like a bad dream," and that the neglected backyard pool had turned black. After much renovation (including of the interior — pics here), she sold it in 2013 for $2.1 million, and it sure does look cheerier today!


"Harry Potter" — again

photo: Warner Bros.

Hermione Granger's family home went on the market Tuesday (September 27) — for a cool $3.1 million. We know dentistry is an admirable profession and all, but who knew her parents were *quite* so loaded?

The house, which was featured in one of the most heartbreaking "Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1" scenes (above), boasts six bedrooms and is in London's fancy Hampstead Gardens suburb. Its private garden doesn't look too shabby, either.


"American Horror Story"

Located in L.A.'s Country Club Park neighborhood and perhaps most famous for its role in "American Horror Story's" first season, this 1907-built Gothic home has also been used in "Buffy the Vampire Slayer," 2002's "Spider-Man," "CSI: Miami," "Law & Order," "Criminal Minds," "Grey's Anatomy" and more. In 2015, it sold for $3.2 million, a fraction of the original $5 million asking price. 

This is one example when on-screen time could actually be lessening a property's value; after all, how many people actually want to live somewhere that's earned the nickname "Murder House?"



Some "Twilight" fans were upset to learn that the first movie's creators had opted for this ultra-sleek property (known as the Hoke House, in Portland) instead of a classic Victorian home, like the one Stephanie Meyer imagined for the Cullens in her books. 

By the time filming for "New Moon" began, a new (and just as modern) property was being used for the fictional vampire fam's home. Located in West Vancouver, it hit the market in 2009 for $3.3 million. 

For those with humbler tastes, Bella Swan's Forks, Washington, home might be of greater interest. It was last on the market in 2015 for $195,000.


"Full House"

Near San Francisco's Alamo Square and its famous Painted Ladies is 1709 Broderick Street, the Tanner family's fictional home. In May, the circa-1883 house was listed for sale at a cool $4.15 million. No wonder Danny had so many roommates!


"The Royal Tenenbaums"

Wes Anderson, who himself lives in New York City's Upper East Side, reportedly spent months searching for the perfect house to be the Tenenbaum family residence. He found it at 144th Street and Covenant Avenue in Harlem. The late-19th century home had just been purchased the year prior for $460,000 with plans for major restorations, but Anderson begged the new owner to postpone renovations and first rent it to him for six months. Which, of course, is what happened, because it's Wes Freaking Anderson. 

Today, the property is fetching a slightly higher price — $3.6 million according to Zillow estimates.


"Mrs. Doubtfire"


The home where Robin Williams masqueraded as a British nanny is for sale as of Friday (September 30) with an asking price of $4.45 million. 

Located in San Francisco, the home's exterior has been painted yellow since the 1993 movie, and there have been some updates inside, too. But the Victorian-era pad is still as sumptuous as ever— no doubt.


"Rocky Horror Picture Show"

A photo posted by Jenny (@life_by_jenny1) on

Unless you're Queen Liz herself, we're guessing there's not a chance in hell you could afford to purchase Oakley Court, the British manor used to film "Rocky Horror Picture Show," "Dracula," "Vampyres," and other spooky films. Luckily for you, a mortgage isn't required to stay here! 

The circa-1859 manor sold in 2013 for an "undisclosed" (meaning: fucking huge) sum and currently operates as a luxury boutique hotel. Boasting 118 bedrooms, 35 acres, a nine-hole golf course, riding stables, and its own polo team, Oakley Court's rates on Trip Advisor average about $200 per night.