Home New mexico real estate Alec Baldwin lists longtime Hamptons home for $29 million

Alec Baldwin lists longtime Hamptons home for $29 million

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More than eight years after claiming he should “probably” move from New York, Alec Baldwin finally seems to be headed in exactly that direction.

Seven months after buying a massive 55-acre farm in Vermont, Baldwin, 64, is putting his longtime Hamptons estate up for sale for $29 million, The Post has learned.

This East End listing also comes less than three months after Baldwin and his wife, Hilaria, sold their lakeside home in upstate Cleveland, NY, in July for $530,000, according to recordings obtained by The Post.

All that’s left is their $16 million luxury penthouse in Manhattan’s Greenwich Village, which the Baldwins have been quietly buying off the market since the pandemic hit, The Post reported.

The feisty actor bought his Hamptons estate in Amagansett in 1996 for $1.75 million, or about $3.35 million today, records show. Baldwin, his wife and their six children spent most of the COVID-19 pandemic on the property.

The house has four bedrooms and seven bathrooms.
Saunders & Associates
The house spans over 10,<a class=000 square feet. ” class=”wp-image-23959728″ srcset=”https://nypost.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/2/2022/09/imagereader.aspx-2.jpg?quality=75&strip=all&w=1536 1536w, https://nypost.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/2/2022/09/imagereader.aspx-2.jpg?quality=75&strip=all 1024w, https://nypost.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/2/2022/09/imagereader.aspx-2.jpg?quality=75&strip=all&w=512 512w” sizes=”(max-width: 1024px) 100vw, 1024px”/>
The house spans over 10,000 square feet.
Saunders & Associates
The house is gated for optimal privacy and security.
The house is gated for optimal privacy and security.
Saunders & Associates
The swimming pool and the spa.
The swimming pool and the spa.
Saunders & Associates
The property sits on 10 acres of elevated land.
The property sits on 10 acres of elevated land.
Saunders & Associates

Comprised of four bedrooms and seven bathrooms, the residence sits on 10 acres and boasts over 10,000 square feet of living space.

Overlooking a bucolic reserve, the listing describes the home as a “marriage of nature and luxury” and a “spotless retreat.”

The two-story home has all the luxury trappings of Hamptons properties: an expansive eat-in kitchen, dining room, movie theater, wine tasting room, and wood-paneled library.

Tony’s outdoor highlights include a custom-built 625-square-foot pavilion with a fieldstone fireplace, a 25-by-50-foot pool and spa, and a fenced-in vegetable garden, the list notes.

“A nature and equestrian enthusiast’s dream getaway offers a unique opportunity to cultivate the reserve or build private stables,” the listing adds. However, interior photos are not shown.

The Post has reached out to representatives for Baldwin for comment.

Scott Bradley with Saunders & Associates owns the list.

Meanwhile, the Baldwins quietly sold their six-bedroom, six-bathroom home in midtown New York, which boasts 340-foot views of Oneida Lake, on June 28.

Spanning over 5,400 square feet on 2.4 acres of land, they bought the house in 2016 for just $250,000 at the time.

Baldwin’s aggressive real estate moves come less than a year after the incident filming on the New Mexico set of the now-suspended movie “Rust.” On October 21, 2021, Baldwin discharged a firearm used as a prop, killing cinematographer Halyna Hutchins and injuring director Joel Souza. The incident, which happened at Bonanza Creek Ranch in Santa Fe, was classified as an accident in August by the New Mexico Office of Medical Investigators. Meanwhile, the Hutchins family filed a wrongful death lawsuit against Baldwin.

In a 2014 article in New York Magazine, Baldwin openly discussed leaving New York and opting for a more private life instead.

“New Yorkers would give you a terse comment. “Big fan, they said… They gave you their appreciation very politely,” Baldwin said. “Being a New Yorker meant you gave everyone five feet. You gave everyone their privacy. And now we are no longer left alone. Now we live in a digital arena, like some Romans [Coliseum]with our thumbs up or down.

“There was a time when the whole world didn’t have a camera in their pocket,” he added. “There are cameras everywhere, and there are media to ‘record their story’. They take your photo online for coffee. They’re trying to get a picture of your baby. Everyone has a camera. When they’re done, they tweet it. It’s… not natural.