A stunning home built on the site of a workhouse which inspired Dickens to write Oliver Twist has been put on the market for £13.5 million.
The Grade II listed nine bedroom home is on the former site of the famous Kensington Workhouse.
It is thought to have been one of the inspirations for the 1838 novel Oliver Twist, with the building demolished in 1849.
The workhouse made way for a number of grand mansions and a garden square known as Kensington Gate.
But while the location's past is associated with extreme poverty, you'll need to 'pick a pocket or two' of the super-rich to afford this home.
Recently renovated, the stunning Grade II listed townhouse was put on the market for £13.5 million. This is around 80 times the average price of a home sold in England and Wales last month.
Originally designed by Hammersmith architect Alfred Cubitt Beam, the home on Kensington Gate has nine bedrooms, a separate mews house, basement leisure centre and staff quarters.
It also boasts a bespoke David Linley kitchen, study, bar area, gymnasium and wine store which connects the main house with the mews house.
And as the property counts as two, any buyer will be eligible for four parking permits - something super-desirable in London.
Shirley Humphrey, director at Harrods Estates which is selling the property, said: "This house provides the rare opportunity to purchase a large London family house and mews that can be arranged to provide up to nine bedrooms."
She added: "Close to Hyde Park and Kensington High Street, the house overlooks a lovely private garden square and is ideal for families wanting extra space in a prime central London location."
It's not known how much interest there has been so far.