Step inside singer and songwriter Ellie Goulding’s house, newly on the market for a cool £5.95 million. The five bedroom house is situated on a charming cobbled mews off London’s Marylebone High Street.
The stunning property’s designed by leading architects Stiff + Trevillion. It features a characterful mezzanine floor, lightwells, high ceilings and parquet flooring throughout.
The agents say ‘Ellie Goulding has owned the house on Oldbury Place for a good number of years’.
The architect designed newly refurbished 2,961 sq.ft property boasts five bedrooms, multiple en-suite bathrooms and open-plan living spaces to maximise the social aspect of living here. It also features a series of dramatic tall windows to the ground floor, to open up the space.
The architect designed house has a unique and modern design, which skilfully maximises space and light with well-placed windows throughout. The glass staircase, seen in the formal living space, is another feat in design to allow light to transcend to the rooms below.
The lower ground floor provides the home’s contemporary kitchen. The state-of-the-art kitchen’s a vision in brooding dark colour choices with woodgrain worktops and integrated Gaggenau appliances. The room benefits from a lightwell, ensuring the low level space is flooded with natural light.
Open-plan dining room
Adjacent to the kitchen is an open-plan dining area. The eight-seat dining room table and casual living room area is ideal for entertaining. The double height room allows an abundance of light through generous windows, which span the lower ground and ground floor.
This is the fourth guest suite which occupies the entire second floor of the home. The room has an abundance of characterful eaves and double aspect windows – again used to enhance the element of natural light.
The luxury bathroom is hotel-worthy, with it’s clean marble lines and chic decor choices. The design no doubt affords incredible acoustics throughout.
The house is listed with agents Aston Chase, with an asking price of £5.95 million.
Does this house hit a cord with you? We wouldn’t mind calling it home.