This is how much it would really cost to live the 'Bridgerton' dream

The 'Bridgerton' residences are just as pricey as they are lavish

Bridgerton season 2 ball, Bridgerton residences
(Image credit: Liam Daniel/Netflix © 2022)

The Bridgerton residences are as impressive as the period drama is steamy—just ask the 60+ million Netflix viewers who binged the debut season. 

Not only are the Bridgerton filming locations spectacular, but the show's exterior and interior locales will likely inspire a few DIY projects in your own abode. 

If you're feeling inclined to channel the Dukes, Viscounts and Queens, have a look at the IRL price tag for Bridgerton homes...but be warned: they're hefty. 



With viewers across the world wishing they could also live the high-society lifestyle shown on screens, they might be curious how to feasibly make it happen. (Hint: lots of cash.)  

Research by regulated property buyers, Good Move (opens in new tab) reveals the average house prices of locations featured in the hit series with updates to include the Sharma residence, which will make its debut in Bridgerton season 2

"Since its launch, Bridgerton has stolen the hearts of the nation and left everyone in awe of the astonishing homes and lifestyles of the characters in the show," says Nima Ghasri, director at Good Move. "Cottagecore is also a huge trend for interiors this year, and Bridgerton only plays into that!"

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Bridgerton residences...and their prices

1. The Bridgerton Residence

The home of the titular Bridgerton family might be a dream for many fans, but when it comes to how much it would cost to make the move, it’s unsurprisingly expensive. 

Two different locations were used to make the not-so-humble abode come to life: Ranger’s House, an art museum in Greenwich South East London, acts as the exterior. Here, the average property in this area will set you back around $823,305.29 (£605,069). 

Even if you’re looking for an apartment in the Bridgerton residence’s area, this will reportedly cost you over half a million dollars—$666,671.97 (£489,955), so it’s definitely one of the pricier locations! 

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RAF Halton in Buckinghamshire was used as the interior backdrop of the Bridgertons’ home. The average property near the Royal Air Force station is only slightly more affordable (emphasis on slightly). Here, the average property costs around $655,639.58 (£481,847).

Needless to say, the favorite family lands the romance series on the list of the top TV shows for interior design inspo, along with the likes of Downtown Abbey and Sex and the City. 

2. The Featherington Residence

If you fell for the Featheringtons’ home, then Bath, Somerset, is the area for you. No 1 Royal Crescent, a museum in the city of Bath, acted as the front doors of their magnificent home. The average asking price in this area stands at around $701,124.39 (£515,275). 

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But if it’s the interiors you’re more drawn to, Hatfield House in Hertfordshire was the interior filming location for the Featherington residence. The average amount it would cost you to buy a property is thought to be a huge $961,615.69 (£706,717). Of course, the historic home itself isn’t for sale. 

Is anyone else crossing their fingers for overnight stays in the future? We'll likely need these clever travel hacks for snagging affordable prices.

3. The Duke of Hastings’ Residence

For those whose Bridgerton dream focuses on the handsome Duke of Hastings, it might surprise you to learn that three filming locations were used for this grand home. Wilton House in Salisbury was used as the location of both the exterior and some of the interiors of the home. 

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Despite its beauty, the average property in this area stands at a more affordable price of $416,723.22 (£306,261), compared to many of the other locations. 

As for the other two filming locations, Badminton House in Gloucestershire and Syon House in Brentford were both also used for the Duke of Hastings’ impressive residence. Properties here will cost you over half a million dollars each, at around $738,917.27 (£543,050) and $716,072.82 (£526,261) respectively. 

It seems living out the Bridgerton dream will mean some serious spending. 

4. Lady Danbury’s Residence

Simon, Duke of Hastings (played by Regé-Jean Page (opens in new tab)) and his mentor Lady Danbury (Adjoa Andoh) aren’t just close in Netflix’s Bridgerton—their residences were also filmed at the same locations! Both Badminton House and Wilton House served as the interiors of Lady Danbury’s home. 

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Meanwhile, the exterior of this grand residence was filmed at the Holburne Museum of Art in Bath, where the average home in the area is thought to be valued at $667,096.50 (£490,267).

5. The Queen’s Residence

Queen Charlotte is undoubtedly one of the most glamorous characters in the whole series, so it's no surprise that her residence is quite pricey...and then some. 

Only an actual palace seemed sufficient when scouting locations: the exterior of Queen Charlotte’s home was filmed at Hampton Court Palace. 

Living near this real palace would reportedly cost around $868,369.65 (£638,188)! Once again, Wilton House was used for some interiors of the palace with the remaining scenes filmed from Lancaster House in London. 

And this area is even more expensive: the average residence here will reportedly cost a staggering $2,243,221.13 (£1,648,603).

6. The Duke and Duchess’ Residence

Clyvedon Castle is the glamorous residence of two characters after they marry. Unfortunately, for Bridgerton fans, it doesn’t actually exist in real life. However, the stunning filming location for the exteriors of the Duke and Duchess’ residence is Castle Howard in York. Here the average property value is reportedly around $589,250.64 (£433,056). 

Both Wilton House and Badminton House make appearances as some of the interiors of the fictional Clyvedon Castle. 

The rest of the interiors, however, can be found at North Mymms Park in Hatfield, with the average property price being $961,615.69 (£706,717). 

6. The Sharma Residence

In season 2, we'll focus on Anthony Bridgerton's quest for a wife...which leads him to both Kate and Edwina Sharma, played by Simone Ashley and Charithra Chandran, respectively. 

Although there's still time before we know for certain where the stunning sisters reside, Good Move unveiled that the family shot scenes outside of Greenwich's Old Royal Naval College, part of the World Heritage Site Maritime Greenwich. Should this area of the UK strike your fancy, it'll cost you $897,680 (£676,887). 

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For those of us who want a taste of high society on a budget, consider this IRL Bridgerton ball, which is making its way to cities across the U.S.

Emma is a Senior Lifestyle Writer with five years experience working in digital publishing, ranging from book publishing to magazines. She currently looks after all things Lifestyle for Woman&Home, GoodToKnow and My Imperfect Life.


Before she joined Future Publishing, Emma graduated from the University of Warwick with a Bachelor of Arts degree in English and Comparative Literary Studies. After leaving education, she started out her publishing career in the world of books, working as a Publisher for an independent digital publisher specializing in back-list and debut commercial fiction novels. With a huge book list and a passion for bringing the best stories to the broadest audience possible, Emma filled her spare time with reading the latest best-sellers and catching up on hit adaptations.


In 2017 she joined TI Media as a fiction writing coordinator on Woman’s Weekly and Woman’s Weekly Fiction as part of the features team. From here, she used her love of books, working to bring short stories to our dedicated readers and began writing for the books pages of Woman, Woman’s Own and Woman&Home, as well as online features ranging from genre round-ups to travel pieces for womanandhome.com.


After honing her skills, Emma branched out online in 2020 when Future gave her the opportunity to focus on digital-first. When she’s not writing about the next big lifestyle trend, she enjoys cooking, long walks and watching as many crime dramas as she can!

With contributions from