It may be located in a posh London suburb rather than the dark side of the Moon but this slightly shabby Victorian semi is certainly not just another brick in the wall.
The three-storey house at 39 Stanhope Gardens, Highgate, N6, was home to none other than the English rock band Pink Floyd during the 1960s and played a key role in forming one of the most influential groups of the 20th century.
Owned until his death recently by Mike Leonard, the band's former college tutor and landlord, rooms in the seven-bedroom house were first rented by Pink Floyd's bassist and vocalist Roger Waters and the band's drummer Nick Mason in September 1963 as they began losing interest in their studies at the Regent Street Polytechnic (later the University of Westminster) school of architecture. By 1965 every member of the original Pink Floyd line up lived at the property, inspiring the band to briefly name themselves Leonard's Lodgers.
The house played a key role in fostering important collaborations. Leonard, a light-show pioneer, worked closely with Pink Floyd in the mid-1960s creating psychedelic effects that complemented their sound. In 1968 the band also appeared on the BBC's Tomorrow's World with Leonard demonstrating light and sound experiments at Stanhope Gardens. It is believed this may be the last video filmed with lead singer, guitarist and primary song writer Syd Barrett in the band before he quit in 1968.
The house has been put on the market through Savills with a £1.2 million (Dh7.1m) guide price.
The house still has an in-built speaker in the eaves of the roof on the top floor as well as a large xylophone in the attic room. It also retains wood panelling, a sunken bath and wall mirrors.
It is being sold by auction on September 20 at The Millennium Hotel in London. Although Savills says it unsure whether any Pink Floyd fans would be bidding, if you are one, you'll certainly wish you were here.