When San Francisco’s Painted Ladies Were… Gray?


San Francisco is famous for a few things — sourdough, rolling fog, the Golden Gate Bridge, and those incredible painted ladies. But these striking Victoria row houses weren’t always so colorful. In fact, since the building boom after the 1840 gold rush, those house have cycled from chalky white to gray before the 60s and the colorist movement changed everything. If you have a few minutes, it’s an interesting story! Some Historical Background Most of the city’s Victorians were built

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SF’s Painted Lady Gets a Price Adjustment

After coming on the market 3 months ago for $3,999,000, San Francisco’s oldest and largest Painted Lady gets a price reduction of over $200,000, bringing the new price tag to $3,799,000. Built in 1892, 722 Steiner is known worldwide as the anchor of the Painted Ladies of Postcard Row. Featured in over 70 movies, TV shows and ads, including the 1980’s series Full House. Elegantly restored by current owners, the home is 4 levels, including a vacant in-law with private entrance on the ground floor and

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