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Real estate trivia: Spur, Texas (pop. 1,400), declared itself "Tiny House Capital of America" in 2014 after local officials voted to end nearly all of its size-related building requirements. Q. Have you heard about some mansion in Los Angeles that's being marketed for $250 million? A. Yes. The sparkling mansion in the wealthy Los Angeles enclave of Bel-Air hit the market a few weeks ago at $250 million, instantly becoming the most expensive listing in the nation. The palatial estate is owned by Bruce Makowsky, a developer who made his initial fortune by selling ladies' handbags. The four-level, 38,000-square-foot home has 12 bedrooms and 21 baths. Amenities include two wine cellars, a four-lane bowling alley, a movie theater and a giant wall of candy bins. The price includes a fleet of expensive cars, the decommissioned helicopter on the roof and a full-time staff of seven that Makowsky will pay for in the first two years after the buyer moves in.
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Resurrecting a modern ruin 12 February 2017 Close share panel Image copyright Nord Architecture About 20 miles west of Glasgow lies a modern ruin. St Peter's Seminary was built only 50 years ago, yet by the 1990s it was derelict. However, plans to breathe new life into the building are now close to being realised. The concrete ghost is hidden in woods on the north side of the River Clyde - the shell of an ambitious 1960s modernist building which the Catholic Church had planned to use to train 100 novice priests. But the seminary - at the back of a golf course on the edge of the village of Cardross - was built in changing times. The Church would soon shift away from training priests in seclusion, instead placing them in the community. The inauguration ceremony was held on St Andrew's Day 1966. Image copyright Archdiocese of Glasgow At the ceremony, the Archbishop of Glasgow James Scanlan commented on the "unique edifice of such architectural distinction as to merit the highest praise from the most qualified judges". But by the 2000s, the same space would be in ruins. Image copyright James Perry The post-war years saw the break-up of many of the traditionally Catholic areas in Glasgow - as sections of the old inner city were demolished and people moved into new high-rise homes or out to new towns like East Kilbride or Cumbernauld.