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The real home, which is located in Pasadena, first went on the market in September with an asking price of just under $1.8 million
The real home featured in Halloween is hardly a house of horrors.
The property where Jamie Lee Curtis’ character, Laurie Strode, resided in the original Halloween movie has sold for $1,680,000, property records show. While the the house is located in the fictitious town of Haddonfield, Ill. in the movie, in real life it can be found in Pasadena, Calif.
The home was first listed in September for just under $1.8 million.
The 1906 build is currently divided into three separate units totaling four bedrooms and has a two-car garage, a communal laundry room, a shared patio, and an avocado tree in the yard outside. The iconic house, which is located in the Library/Mission West district, had been in the same family for three generations.
Curtis wrote a heartfelt essay about her connection to the Halloween franchise for PEOPLE last year, after the release of her final Halloween film, Halloween Ends.
“Everything good in my life can be traced back to Laurie,” she wrote. “I was with the writer of the original Halloween when I saw my husband of 37 years for the first time.”
“Debra Hill and I were on my couch in West Hollywood in 1984. I opened up an issue of Rolling Stone, saw Christopher Guest in a Spinal Tap story and said, "I'm gonna marry that guy." (I did, six months later.)”
In addition to meeting her husband, Curtis also met director John Landis, to whom she connects many of her early iconic roles.
“As I write this, I keep connecting the dots,” she added. “If I hadn't been in Halloween, I wouldn't have met John Landis, the director who put me in Trading Places and showed the world I can be funny. That got me A Fish Called Wanda. That led to True Lies, which led to Freaky Friday. Dot connected, dot connected.”
She shared that she felt very sentimental about her time with the Halloween franchise ending.
“It's now the end for Laurie and me. I'm weeping as I write this. I'm going to miss her. Movies are make-believe, but this is my real life. Mine has been made better by her,” she wrote.
“What I can tell you is that I now know the reason why I'm so good in horror films. It is because I'm not acting. When I look scared in a movie it's because I am scared. I am scared right now, as I hang up my bell-bottoms and say goodbye to Halloween. Life is scary. But Laurie taught me that life can also be beautiful, filled with love and art and life! Thank you all for MINE!"
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Read the original article on People.