Succession viewers who have been salivating over the Roy family's incredible homes can now live like the media moguls - they just need $23.3m (£16.9m) to secure one of the show's apartments.
The luxurious New York apartment that belongs to Kendall's (Jeremy Strong) ex wife Rava (Natalie Gold) in the HBO drama, and which is currently featuring as the headquarters of his takeover bid, has been listed for sale through Sotheby's International Realty.
Fans of the show, airing its third season on Sky Atlantic in the UK, will instantly recognise many of the rooms – including the sofa area underneath a spiral staircase where Kendall has been conducting meetings and trying to win over his siblings.
The estate agent pictures also feature the pristine white kitchen which was the setting of an awkward encounter between Rava and Kendall's new girlfriend.
Prospective homebuyers can take a look at the smart terrace, which so far hasn't appeared in any of the nighttime scenes, but which takes in amazing views across the Manhattan skyline.
One of the agents listing the apartment posted some familiar shots on Instagram, captioned: "You could live in the Woolworth Tower apartment seen on @hbo's ‘Succession’ for $23M!!"
And if $23.3m for the Tribeca home seems a little steep, consider that it has actually dropped in price from its original listing for $25.95m (£18.8m) – bargain.
The apartment includes five bedrooms, four bathrooms and two powder rooms.
Much of the first two episodes of Succession series three have been set in the apartment as Kendall, with nowhere else to go after being locked out of his family's offices, commandeers his ex-wife's home for a series of power meetings.
In the most recent episode, siblings Shiv (Sarah Snook), Roman (Kieran Culkin) and Connor (Alan Ruck) all turned down his offer to seize control of the company from their tyrant father Logan (Brian Cox).
The third season, which debuted to rave reviews in both the UK and US, continues on Sky Atlantic on Mondays at 9pm.
Watch: Brian Cox 'honoured' to be part of Succession