So, among my many plans for the day was an estate sale in a gorgeous million-dollar Summit Avenue mansion -- a very solid 3-story brick/stone twinhome built circa 1900, always fun; here's the best shot I could pull off Google** --
Other aspects of the house included one zillion books on psychology (and yes, previous owner was a psychiatrist), an overwhelming amount of professional-quality recording/sound system equipment, and walking into one room only to stop short and go, "That...is that just a whole-ass medical projection machine of some kind in the room of this house? ????" Also a huge iron birdcage outside, visible only through a window, that looked like you might display an eagle or something inside it (though honestly is probably the right amt. of room for a smaller bird):
plz enjoy / sorry for my terrible phone shots
(it was sadly waaay too crowded to get any shots of THE DOLL ZONE)
Because I was just asking myself, "Is there a way this house could be creepier??" and was like, "Nah, of couse not," but JOKE'S ON ME. I'm just glad I decided not to buy anything. Speaking of which, here's a link that goes into more detail, where they dug up an old video of him on YouTube (oh look it starts w/ some scary dolls), and it's mostly just a monologue from the brief glance I gave it, but also HAHAHA COOL I DEFINITELY SAW THAT CHAIR / SOFA SET (and probably everything else visible) FOR SALE. To use Dr. Eliot Reid's quietly-panicky quote upon finding out that Future Mrs. Janitor's hair is naturally red, "I touched it, I touched it!!"
**P.S. OK, I'm curious about the house so I did some more digging, and now I am madder than ever that a monster gets (got?) to live in a house that is notable enough to have a damn Wikipedia article!!! Side note, the photo above actually shows the other side of the building, a separately owned residence and not the part I was in, but architecturally it's just a mirror.
P.P.S. Built by Clarence Johnson, originally. There. I knew there was a reason the initial layout felt so familiar. I can recognize an architectural style even if I can't name it.