Lord of the Rings Author J.R.R. Tolkien’s $6 Million Home for Sale in England

Still not ready to move into the Hobbit house? Now, there is a better way to live in the world of your favorite fantasy novels.

The old mansion of the writer J.R.R Tolkien is on the market – it is big enough to accommodate Gandalf, Frodo, Bilbo Baggins and almost everyone else in the Middle-earth region.

The fascinating home is part of the author’s creation of the classic “Hobbit” and its follow-up trilogy “The Lord of the Rings”.

Oxford’s 4,000-square-foot, six-bedroom property, priced at $5,866,000, features “a 27-foot living room [available from three large windows and double doors leading to the garden],” Real Estate Broker Man Breckon & Breckon.

There are also two “reception rooms”, one with breakfast kitchen, one walk-in kitchen, one shower and a separate “toilet”.

Two of the six bedrooms upstairs have an en suite bathroom. There is also a shared bathroom with a drum.

“The property was built in 1924. As the JRR list indicates, Tolkien has been living in the property throughout the 1930s and 1940s, which means that it is now legally defined in the UK as “special.” The building should do its utmost to protect it. ”

Since the construction of the house, there has been almost no change. This is the details of the booklet and continues to say that the house has a “spacious reception hall” and is located on “a large piece of land in the northern suburbs of central Oxford”.

Since its release in September 1937, the Hobbit has sold approximately 100 million copies worldwide. The Lord of the Rings trilogy was published between November 1954 and October 1955, with an estimated sales of more than $150 million.

Fantasy classics have also been made into a $5 billion blockbuster film called the Hollywood Film Trilogy, including Elijah Wood, Orlando Bloom, Cate Blanchett and Vig. Mortensen.

Tolkien himself moved to Oxford in 1930 and lived there for 17 years. During this time, he combined his writing with the daily work of his professor Anglo-Saxon at Oxford University.

Later he became a professor of English language and literature at the university and was buried near the Wolfkot Cemetery with his wife Edith.

The Bodleian Library in Oxford also features The Tolkien Archives, the world’s largest collection of original Tolkien manuscripts and drawings. This includes a rare mid-earth map annotated by Tolkien, which was acquired by Bodleian in May 2016.