After undergoing renovations to bring the property back to its former glory, notorious mobster Al Capone's Miami Beach estate is back on the market for $9.95 million.
Originally from Chicago, "Scarface" Capone was a part of a wave of celebrities who headed down south to gobble up Miami property. He bought the 36,000-square-feet island property at 93 Palm Avenue for a measly $40,000 in 1928 -- about $538,000 today -- from Clarence Busch of the Anheuser-Busch brewing dynasty, according to Prudential Douglas Elliman.
(Capone's entry in the 1940 census dutifully lists "prison" as his previous address.)
Built in 1922, the sprawling estate was an impressive piece of real estate for its time. The pool was built at 30-by-60-feet to best the Biltmore Hotel's record for largest pool in the area. With more than 6,000 square feet of living space and a 30,000 square foot waterfront lot, the estate has a main house, 2-bedroom bedroom guest house, and a 2-story pool cabana.
Venezuelan architect and developer Luis Pons has restored the property to bring it back to its aura of 1920s greatness, according to Prudential Douglas Elliman, even maintaining the original brass fixtures. The original powder room is still intact as well, housing decades of history of women pampering themselves for a night out. Capone's old bedroom also boasts a place in history: he reportedly succumbed to syphilis in the room when he died in 1947.
PHOTOS: See the newly renovated Capone estate:
The two-story pool cabana at the Capone estate. The size of the pool was the largest in the area, beating that of the Biltmore hotel's swimming pool.
A bathroom kept in its original design.
Guest house bathroom
The front of Capone's home.
The exterior of the home before renovations.
The two-story cabana pool before restoration.
The original brass fixtures throughout the property have been kept.
Stairs leading up to the guest house
A view of the water from Capone's property.
View of the bay
An old photo of Capone's estate in Miami Beach.
An old aerial view of Capone's estate in Miami Beach.
Capone relaxing with a cigar in his night clothes at home.
Capone would have to leave his tropical home in Miami Beach for prison when he served time for tax evasion. Here, he is on a train on his way to prison in October 1931.
The 'Isla Morada' boat that Capone used to traffic rum and whisky from the Caribbean to the Keys is still in use. It is the oldest vessel that still crosses the Panama Canal.
Capone signing a $50,000 bail bond in the Federal Building in Chicago. That was more money than he spent on the Miami Beach estate.
Capone's Tommy gun from the 1930s.
WATCH: Capone has gone down in history as one of the most notorious criminals: