Khloé Kardashian is the latest of the Kardashian-Jenner clan to make headlines for her real estate portfolio. The family’s longtime realtor, Tomer Fridman, recently spoke about an exciting listing he has on the docket during an episode of Real Talk on IGTV, and though he didn’t identify Kardashian by name, his description of the home clearly points to the Good American founder’s sprawling Mediterranean Revival mansion. According to Fridman, the 11,000-square-foot residence will be listed for $18.95 million, and E! News reports that Kardashian plans to move into a larger home nearby.
Kardashian’s home "has a real Hollywood history," Fridman noted on the show. Indeed, it was originally owned by Eddie Murphy’s ex-wife, Nicole, who sold it to Justin Bieber, before Kardashian purchased it from the pop star for $7.2 million in 2014. It also appeared in AD’s March 2016 cover story, alongside the neighboring home of Kardashian’s sister Kourtney.
As the reality TV star told AD then, she had a heavy hand in renovating the eight-bedroom property. (Bieber had a skate ramp installed on the premises.) “I was very hands-on in the design process,” she said at the time. “I’m obsessed with details, so I can be a bit controlling, but it’s only because I’m genuinely curious.” Among her many changes was the creation of a larger-than-life walk-in closet, which she made by combining two unused bedrooms. “I don’t have kids, so why not?” she said at the time. She has since welcomed a daughter, True, and has converted one of the bedrooms into a luxurious nursery decked out in pink.
The rest of the home has a modern Mediterranean feel to it, with a vine-covered terrace and hanging daybeds out back. An outdoor fireplace clad in patterned tile centers a courtyard, and Moroccan-style fountains dot the property. The Kardashian-Jenners' longtime decorator, Martyn Lawrence Bullard, even tented the living room with a sheer white fabric for a romantic touch. “Khloé wasn’t interested in a traditional take on Moroccan style, so we cleaned up the lines and gave it a more vibrant, contemporary feel,” he said.
Originally Appeared on Architectural Digest