If you’re a Harry Potter fan, you might like this house. You might like it anyway. It’s quite good.
De Vere House, which featured in the seventh, penultimate film in the movie adaptations of the famous wizarding saga, is one the market for just under £1 million.
The Grade I listed property appears in Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows part one. It’s the birthplace of Harry, and is the place where the young hero’s parents were murdered.
We doubt the building, which is situated in the quaint Suffolk village of Lavenham (it poses as the fictional West Country village of Godric’s Hollow in the fantasy series), will be short of suitors, despite its price tag. De Vere House will set you back £995,000.
Still, the money gets you 3,165 sq ft, six bedrooms, four bathrooms, and a stable. It’s a stark contrast to the Dursley’s more modest home in Privet Drive – where Harry lived under the stairs for a time.
According to its previous owners, various shots were taken of the building and its surrounds that were then edited to create Godric’s Hollow. The facade looks as it does in the film, though, so expect fans regularly flocking to your front door to catch a glimpse. Its doorway is the second most photographed one in the UK – pipped to the post only by 10 Downing Street.
The property is currently listed on Rightmove and is being marketed by Carter Jonas.
Christian Researchers Claims The Rapture Starts On Saturday
There’s yet another doomsday date approaching, with some claiming that the rapturewill start on Saturday.
That’s when certain Christians will get sucked up into heaven while the Earth descends into a chaotic “tribulation” period for those who are left.
Several videos about the supposed coming cataclysm are going viral with similar claims, including the trippy clip above showing some kind of space queen giving birth in front of a seven-headed moon lizard.
But don’t stock up on Jim Bakker’s doomsday food buckets just yet. The entire basis for the prediction is bunk. The September rapture date came from a Christian researcher named David Meade who calculated it would occur 33 days after last month’s eclipse, The Washington Post reported.
“Jesus lived for 33 years. The name Elohim, which is the name of God to the Jews, was mentioned 33 times [in the Bible],” Meade told the newspaper. “It’s a very biblically significant, numerologically significant number. I’m talking astronomy. I’m talking the Bible … and merging the two.”
Meade believes global catastrophes will be caused by a secret planet called Nibiru passing the Earth on Saturday. The world won’t end, “but the world as we know it is ending,” he told the Post.
NASA ― and just about every astronomer ― said Nibiru doesn’t exist.
“Nibiru and other stories about wayward planets are an Internet hoax,” the space agency said on its website a few years ago when similar doomsday predictions went viral. “There is no factual basis for these claim.
Even fellow Christians are calling out Meade and others over the latest doomsday predictions.
“Meade is a made-up leader in a made-up field, and should not be on the front page of anything, let alone Fox News,” Ed Stetzer of Christianity Today wrote.
While the writers of the Bible have used numbers at times, Stetzer said there were no “secret numerical codes that require a profession called ‘Christian numerology.’”
In other words, go ahead and make plans for Sunday.
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