Liam Neeson’s Upper West Side Pad Can Be Yours for $12.8 Million

liam neeson park millenium

Georges Biard via Wikimedia Commons / Google Maps

Liam Neeson may be known for an impressive IMDB page stacked with A-list roles — think his Oscar-winning breakthrough in Schindler’s List and mega-star turn in the action-packed Taken series — but the Irish-born actor actually has quite an impressive eye for ritzy real estate too. In fact, the longtime Upper West Sider is looking to unload a prized piece of his portfolio for just under $13 million.

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Located in the tony towers of the Park Millennium at 111 West 67th Street, which spans the block between Broadway and Columbus Avenue, Neeson’s palatial pad (no. 28DEF) is a quintessential uptown palace in the sky. Seemingly a combination of three units, the corner condo clocks in at 4,500 square feet, boasting five bedrooms, five baths and the requisite primary suite containing a library and a massive walk-in closet. Ever the dapper gent, listing photos show an array of tailored Italian suits and a wall of luxury loafers in the latter.

Conveniently plopped in the hustle and bustle of prime Lincoln Center, the graciously expansive apartment — originally purchased by Neeson and his late wife, Natasha Richardson, in 1999 — also features a gallery, a jaw-dropping wall of windows, a chef’s kitchen (with two dishwashers, obviously), a home gym and a full laundry room.

As for the complex itself, neighborhood dwellers are surely familiar with the coveted 56-floor property first erected in 1994 (which has been home to past and current fellow celebs like Howard Stern and Regis Philbin). While it may not offer the most beautiful exterior, it’s known for some of New York City’s best views. In addition to the $12.75 million Neeson’s asking, potential buyers will have to shell out $5,317 in monthly common charges.

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In recent years, Neeson has been shacking up in style in a massive Gilded Age mansion in Dutchess County, New York. While his preference for the countryside may be why he’s bidding adieu to his condo, it’s unclear if he’s lived there recently at all. Crain’s reports he’s bought and sold a slew of Upper West Side homes over the past 20 years, including two co-ops on Central Park West.

Oh, and here’s a fun fact you won’t find on any buyer’s brochure: Horse advocates once protested outside of the Park Millennium, holding signs that read “Liam Neeson, Stop Supporting Cruelty,” as the actor staunchly opposed former Mayor Bill de Blasio’s plans to replace horse-drawn carriages. In the iconic words of Cindy Adams, “Only in New York, kids.”

Amy Himes of Level Group and Deborah Grubman of Corcoran have the listing.


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