House Where Tupac Lived On Sale For $2.66M

If you’re a fan of hip-hop, and more specifically the rap icon Tupac Shakur, this is your opportunity to own a piece of his past. The rapper’s former residence is on the market for $2,659,000 in Woodland Hills, CA.

Shakur famously inhabited the home in 1995-96, after he was released from a stint in prison, and he lived there until his tragic death later in the year at the age of 25.

The sweet pad is a rapper’s delight: According to reports, the luxury quarters have since switched ownership twice. The current homeowners purchased the property from former Limp Bizkit and House of Pain member DJ Lethal for $1.275 million in 2003, according to property records.

Shakur never actually owned the home (he was reportedly in escrow to purchase it at the time of his death). And since the mid-1990s, when the “California Love” artist roamed its halls, it’s undergone a transformation.

The features of the six-bedroom, five-bathroom home begin with its secluded location. Inside, the current owners have decked it out with all sorts of luxury.

Upstairs, you’ll find four of the bedrooms outfitted with jack-and-jill bathrooms. The spacious master suite is part of that quartet of bedrooms. The master features a custom, wood-mantled fireplace, private living room, three walk-in closets and a master bath equipped with two steamers and a deep Jacuzzi tub.

The gourmet kitchen features a walk-in pantry, white cabinetry and dark granite countertops.

Additional details include Venetian plaster walls, French pillow stone flooring and cherrywood flooring. Outside, there are an outdoor kitchen, two dog runs on the side of the house and an in-ground pool with waterfall.

Any conversation revolving around the greatest MC of all time has to include Pac. Beyond his hits, Shakur’s influence on hip-hop is beyond legendary.

His chart-toppers include the aforementioned “California Love,” “I Get Around,” “Dear Mama” and “Keep Ya Head Up.” Shakur was also a budding actor, starring in such films as “Juice,” “Poetic Justice” and “Above the Rim.”

He may have been living in his dream house, but street life caught up with him. The artist was gunned down in a drive-by shooting in Las Vegas, where he died of his wounds six days later.


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