Adele and all the properties she owns

In January 2008, Adele exploded into the world of music with his debut album, 19, and his chart-topping hit “Hometown Glory,” which he reportedly wrote while living in the same flat as his mother in South London. Now, more than a decade later, the ode to his humble beginnings is even more poignant considering how far the British singer has come. In the years since he won his first Grammy (for best new artist), Adele has collected many awards and accolades, as well as a real estate portfolio befitting his growing celebrity status. Today, the “Easy on Me” singer owns several million-dollar homes in the UK and US, and has rented properties in West Sussex, New York and Beverly Hills, including a mansion previously owned by Paul McCartney. Not bad for a self-proclaimed “homebody” who has garnered many admirers for being so humble and dedicated to his craft. Carry on, We’ve rounded up some of Adele’s homes.


In 2006, Adele got a record contract and moved into an apartment in Notting Hill. Not much is known about the department, but five years later, following the success of their first album, 19and the release of his second album, 21, decided that he needed more space and privacy. He started renting a country house in West Sussex known as Lock House, which has a 6,000-foot, 13-bedroom main house set on acres of private forest and hills. This mansion was originally built in the early 20th century in a Victorian style, but expansions and renovations in the 1930s gave it away Art Deco. Facilities include indoor and outdoor pools, wood-paneled lounges, tennis courts, pavilions and even a helipad. Adele pays about $20,000 a month to live there.


That Adele’s first big buy it is a village Art Deco $3.4 million in the seaside town of Portslade, near Brighton. He and his partner at the time, Simon Konecki, purchased a two-story residence and reportedly spent considerable time and effort updating and upgrading the property, which includes a two-height atrium, waterfront terrace, and four bedrooms with dressing rooms. room in the main room. Finally, in 2016, he sold the place for 3.7 million dollars after moving mainly to the United States.

Also in 2012, he laid his roots in London with the purchase of two adjoining homes in Kensington for approximately $7.7 and $7.3 million, respectively. with plans to eventually merge them. There were also rumors that the singer had bought her mother a house in the area for about $817,000.

A few months later, Adele begins to consider the possibility of moving her family to the United States. While searching for the perfect home in Beverly Hills, he temporarily rented Sir Paul McCartney’s former home, a giant 1,115 square meter mansion with seven bedrooms and seven bathrooms, an antique bowling alley in the basement and a large bar and wine cellar. on that floor. lower, ideal for meetings. It is unknown how much Adele paid to rent the mansion.


While still searching for her dream home in Beverly Hills, Adele spent an estimated $5.2 million on a vacation home in Malibu. This Mediterranean-style mansion is located on a cliff overlooking the Pacific Ocean, with a infinity pool, outdoor grill and large terrace for outside entertainment. Inside, it offers high-end facilities, including a wine room with climate control, a kitchen gourmet and the entire glass wall. Despite the dreamy setting, Adele didn’t last long; he sold it a little cheaper than what he paid for4.8 million dollars, in 2017.


Adele has finally found her long-awaited home in Beverly Hills in early 2016, spent $9.5 million for an ultra-private haven in a gated community with its own security post. Built in 1977, it has a towering two-story foyer with a grand staircase and balcony, an open-air kitchen built around a large central island and connected to the breakfast area and living room, and two living rooms with their own fireplaces. On the second floor is a recreation room with vaulted ceilings (like the master bedroom), and beyond in the back is a swimming pool, stone deck and gazebo.

Jordan Schuman

"Freelance bacon fanatic. Amateur internet scholar. Award-winning pop culture fan."

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