Few people can have missed the fact that Robbie Williams' second daughter was born late last month; and the event has prompted a move to Holland Park, leaving the singer's Little Venice rental up for grabs.
The detached, five-bedroom, five-bathroom house is on the market again, for £10,000 per week. Overlooking Regent's Canal, it has 5,436 square feet of living space spread over four floors and an unusually long, 150-foot garden. There's also direct access to superb communal gardens with tennis courts and a children's play area, along with private, gated parking.
"This elegant four-storey house offers wonderful entertaining space, as well as great family accommodation," say agents Savills.
"A formal reception room with views over the garden is arranged over the ground floor, with open plan family and dining areas, leading to a kitchen/breakfast room, situated on the lower ground floor, alongside a study area, laundry and separate TV room/gym."
The area is stunning, centered around a tree-lined canal hosting pretty houseboats. It's highly popular with celebrities, with other local residents including Paul Weller, Keith Richards, Sir Paul McCartney, Lily Allen and Ewan McGregor.
Just over a week ago, Williams raised eyebrows by live-tweeting a video of his wife Ayda giving birth to the couple's second child - including an impromptu performance of his number one single, Candy.
The family has now moved into a 46-room mansion in Holland Park, which they bought from Michael Winner for £17.5 million last year - way below the £60 million that the late film director always claimed that it was worth.
Sold after Winner's death, Woodland House has only 31 years left on the lease. But Williams, who has previously based himself in Los Angeles, is keen to make sure his daughters grow up British and "without an American accent".
The house has huge reception rooms, a massive indoor pool and a cinema room in the basement. The master bedroom was once described by King Edward VII as "one of the finest rooms in London". Winner would have been relieved by Williams' purchase - he always said he hoped the house would go to a family rather than a developer.
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