Amid accusations of sexual assault, Marilyn Manson has put his Los Angeles home on the market, the New York Post reported. The property is now available for $1.75 million.
On the day a federal judge denied Manson’s motion to dismiss a sexual assault lawsuit filed by Esmé Bianco, a British actress known for her role as Ros in “Game of Thrones,” the singer listed his property.
The controversial rock star, 52, whose given name is Brian Warner, denied the charges in a statement on Instagram.
He purchased the property in 2013 for $1,085,000.
Set on a small lot and built in 1926, the home is surrounded by patios and gardens. The updated, Spanish-style abode offers three bedrooms and three bathrooms on 2,711 square feet.
Enter into the light-filled great room, which features 20-foot beamed ceilings and glass French doors that open to a private patio for outdoor dining.
From the great room, a staircase with wrought-iron railings leads to a landing with built-in bookshelves. The space could be used as a library, office, or reading nook.
Downstairs, the kitchen, which also gives onto a patio, has built-in seating, generous counter space and storage, and a geometric backsplash. The layout also features a large formal dining room.
Upstairs, two separate master suites come with tiled bathrooms and walk-in closets.
A guest bedroom and bathroom on the lower floor features a separate entrance, and could be used as a private office.
The garage has been converted into a flexible space. Currently used as a gym, it could be turned into a recording studio or office, the listing notes.
Manson’s band is best known for music from the 1990s, with albums such as “Antichrist Superstar” and “Mechanical Animals.” His white facepaint and frightening persona gained him a reputation as a “shock rocker.”
In 2021, multiple claims of abuse against the musician began to surface. His former fiancée, the actress Evan Rachel Wood, came forward on Instagram with harrowing allegations of abuse.
After these revelations, Manson was reportedly dropped from his record label and removed from episodes of “American Gods” and “Creepshow,” the New York Post reported.
The best content delivered directly to your inbox.