The SF Mansion That Coors Beer Built

Located at 3636 Washington Street in the heart of San Francisco's swanky Presidio Heights neighborhood is a stately mansion, which is on the market for a whopping $15 million. The mansion, built in 1910, was commissioned by Adolph Coors, the founder of The Coors Brewing Company for Louise "Lulu" Coors, daughter of the Coors beer bigwig. Click through the photo gallery to get up close and personal with the house that beer (and architect T. Paterson Ross) built. View the listing.

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Located at 3636 Washington Street in the heart of San Francisco's swanky Presidio Heights neighborhood is a stately mansion, which is on the market for a whopping $15 million. The mansion, built in 1910, was commissioned by Adolph Coors, the founder of The Coors Brewing Company for Louise "Lulu" Coors, daughter of the Coors beer bigwig. Click through the photo gallery to get up close and personal with the house that beer (and architect T. Paterson Ross) built. View the listing.
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The grand mansion is elegant, but not at all dated. The home underwent significant renovations and upgrades in 1985-1986, which restored the structural, electrical and plumbing systems. According to the selling agents, "Many of the home's unique turn-of-the-century architectural details were restored to their prior glory."
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The home measures just under 10,000 square feet and is positioned North to South, meaning that many rooms in the mansion, including this elegant living room, receives tons of natural sunlight.
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A view of the formal dining room where Coors' daughter, Lulu and her husband Dr. Henry Berent Albert Kugeler threw dozens of society parties. The couple were reportedly a socially prominent duo, and even held an elaborate dinner party in 1913 that was covered by the San Francisco Chronicle.
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The impressive home boasts four levels and features this gourmet kitchen. Despite its renovations in the mid 1980s, the official listing states that the home is indeed "in need of work."
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A look at the sweet glassed-in deck, which sits right off of the kitchen. Located on a slight incline, the home itself features some pretty amazing views of the Golden Gate Bridge, SF Bay and Presidio.
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A view of the home's billiards/game room. The remodeled mansion features eight bedrooms total, as well as six bathrooms, two powder rooms, a music room, and wine room.
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The mansion was designed by J. Patterson Ross, who reportedly was responsible for many buildings on Hyde Street in the post 1906-earthquake era. He also designed Shriner's temple on Geary Street.
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A look out at the Golden Gate Bridge on a clear, non-foggy SF day.
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