It’s not quite the Factory but the 1880s Lexington Avenue townhouse where Andy Warhol created the Campbell’s Soup and Dollar Bill series just sold. In 1959, Warhol paid $60,000 for the home he shared with his mother. The recent asking price was $4.295 million. Meanwhile, the Brooklyn Heights home where Truman Capote penned both Breakfast at Tiffany’s and In Cold Blood is still up for grabs for a cool $15.9 million. Capote rented the house’s garden apartment from 1955 to 1965 from Broadway art director Oliver Smith and was known to throw wild parties when the director left town, pretending that the house was his own.

Truman Capote’s former home in Brooklyn Heights

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