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Live like a mobster in 'The Godfather' house

It’s not personal, Sonny. It’s strictly business.Or at least that’s what Al Pacino’s character, Michael Corleone, would say. The real-life owners of 110 Longfellow Ave don’t think their home is just any Staten Island house listed for $2.895 million. It’s where Connie gets married, the mobsters plan to “go to the mattresses” and Don Vito dies in “The Godfather.”Fans of the wid
Courtesy of Zillow
Courtesy of Zillow

It’s not personal, Sonny. It’s strictly business.

Today

Or at least that’s what Al Pacino’s character, Michael Corleone, would say. The real-life owners of 110 Longfellow Ave don’t think their home is just any Staten Island house listed for $2.895 million. It’s where Connie gets married, the mobsters plan to “go to the mattresses” and Don Vito dies in “The Godfather.”

Today

Fans of the widely regarded gangster film will recognize this 1930 English Tudor as the Corleone family home. The tomato patch where Vito, played by Marlon Brando, dies is now a saltwater pool, but the property’s Gothic stone wall and majestic trees remain.

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The interior was renovated in 2012, mixing stately moldings and built-ins with contemporary appliances and finishes. The five-bedroom, eight-bath house also features two offices, a gym, playroom and four-car garage.

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In 2010, the house hit the market for $2.9 million. The Norton family, who owned it for nearly 60 years, were approached by Paramount Pictures in 1970. They found a buyer in 2012 for $1.687 million.

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Connie Profaci of Connie Profaci Realty holds the listing.

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