The cat is out of the bag: This sunken property has been bought.
A sympathetic shaman locates the former “Jungle Palace” home of the late Siegfried and Roy to save it from a wrecking ball.
Brett Carden, owner of Carden International Circus, and his father, George, bought the Nevada compound, TMZ first reported,
According to the outlet, the father-son duo signed the contract on Wednesday asking the full $3 million price for the Las Vegas property.
When Brett sees that the flamboyant German-US pair have decadent assets was for saleHe jumped at the chance to get it, to ensure both its continued existence And to benefit from its legendary status.
He’d met the big cat-obsessed cast members years earlier when the circus was in Vegas, and clearly felt a similar connection with his fellow entertainers.
The owners of Circus view the four-parcel residence – which is equipped with animal enclosures, a bird sanctuary, custom stained glass, six electric gates and three pools – as an investment opportunity.
In particular, investment plans include turning it into a tourist attraction or possibly a short-term vacation rental.
In addition to the 8,750-square-foot main house, the property also has a separate casita, a cabana, two separate studios, and three guest houses.
Aaron Taylor of EXP Realty and The Real Estate Guy Held listing,
Siegfried Fischbacher and Roy Horn died within a year of each other during the coronavirus pandemic, with Horn passing away from COVID-19 complications in May 2020 and Fischbacher in January 2021 after a battle with terminal pancreatic cancer. Got ahead of the plane.
They were 75 and 81 respectively.
Both were famous for being coy about their status as counterculture symbols.
“Gay symbol? For these guys? Well, I’m so honored,” Fischbacher to endureD VUnity Fair in 1999, “I’ve had a lot of friends in my life who are gay, and I’ve made a lot of friends in show business, and I’ve found that they’re always interesting, intelligent, and nice people, and fun to be around.”
They maintained separate homes at the same address, “like two arms wrapped around, and we meet in the middle” as Fischbacher once explained. las vegas weekly,