Is the House on ‘Bosch‘ a Real House? Who Owns the Bosch House? Where is it Located? Let’s get the answer of all these questions.
Both ‘Bosch‘ and ‘Bosch: Legacy‘ are throwbacks to Hollywood noir’s golden age. They are based on American novelist Michael Connelly’s ‘Harry Bosch’ series of novels. While the original series follows the titular character (Titus Welliver) as an LAPD detective assigned to the Hollywood homicide section, the spin-off follows him as a private investigator.
Harry’s modest but beautiful home is featured significantly in both shows. It gives a breathtaking perspective of the Los Angeles basin from its hilltop location. We’ve got you covered if you’re wondering if Bosch’s house is genuine and, if so, where it is located.
Is the House on ‘Bosch’ a Real House?
Yes, Harry Bosch’s house is, in fact, real. The remarkable residential construction first appeared in the premiere episode of the original show and has since become an important aspect of the story. It has been the site for numerous sequences in both series on numerous occasions.
The pad is dangerously placed on numerous steel pylons, providing a spectacular view. Given that the drama is set in California, earthquakes must be a legitimate danger for the house’s owner. When an earthquake causes structural damage to Bosch’s home in the first episode of ‘Bosch: Legacy,’ this is handled.
The 1,513-square-foot mansion was supposedly built-in 1958 in real life. There are two bedrooms and two bathrooms in this apartment. Although the view from the street isn’t as spectacular, it’s still sunny Los Angeles, and the house is surrounded by natural and man-made beauty, so it’s still lovely. The mansion is now off the market and is said to be worth around $2.5 million.
Where is Bosch’s Residence Loated and Who Owns it?
Bosch’s home in Connelly’s books is somewhere on Woodrow Wilson Drive in Hollywood Hills, California. Harry’s house is at 7203 Woodrow Wilson in the 2010 novel “The Reversal,” and at 8620 Woodrow Wilson in the 2018 novel “Dark Sacred Night.” This could be because Harry’s house was reportedly damaged during the 1994 Northridge earthquake. Harry built a new one in the same neighbourhood, with the same overlooking view of the basin, after it was demolished.
Connelly uses the following terms to describe Harry’s home in his 1992 novel “The Black Echo.” “Bosch’s house was on the right side, fourth from the end.” His house was a one-bedroom cantilever made of wood, about the size of a Beverly Hills garage. At its mid-point, three steel pylons supported it as it dangled over the edge of the hill.
During earthquakes, it was a terrible place to be, daring Mother Nature to twang those beams and send the home tumbling down the slope like a sled. But the vista was worth it… Looking out over the valley always gave Bosch a sensation of strength that he couldn’t put his finger on. But he was well aware that it was one of the key reasons he purchased the property and would never want to leave.”
Connelly pointed to the spot where Bosch’s house was supposed to be in a 2016 video he published on his YouTube account. Because of the sum he earned for a film based on a case he worked on, and Harry can afford such a high-end pad in the shows. The house is actually located at 1870 Blue Heights Drive in Los Angeles. In the first season of the original series, at least the interior sequences featuring Bosch’s residence were shot on location.