It’s historic, stunning and was once graced by Hollywood royalty.
But Bette Davis’ Laguna Beach estate still can’t find a buyer.
The oceanfront home has received two price cuts after eight months on the market and no offers.
The home, which was first listed in April for $20 million, is now priced at $17 million.
But the current owner, Canadian entrepreneur Richard Wernham, hasn’t been able to unload the estate he purchased back in 2005 for $13.5 million.
Built in 1929, the home was designed by local artist and architect Aubrey St. Clair. The residence originally belonged to newspaper mogul Charles H. Prisk, owner of the Pasadena Star-News and Long Beach Press-Telegram, according to Dirt.com.
Davis had purchased the home in 1947. The two-time Oscar winner lived there with her third husband, artist and former boxer William Grant Sherry, and their daughter Barbara until 1950.
Perched atop a cliff, the property is made up of six bedrooms, eight bathrooms, and two kitchens. The historic house spans over 5,400 square feet.
It earned a place on the registry of historic places and benefits from Mills Act status, which greatly reduces its property tax obligation, according to the listing.
Features include a private courtyard entry that leads to the home’s main entrance and the guest house entrance. The dining terrace leads to a sunny lounge area with direct stair access to the beach below. The main house, anchored by a great room leads guests to the lookout room and adjoining family room and dining room, which boast sprawling ocean views, the listing states.
The primary suite comes with an interior Juliet balcony, a large ocean view terrace and an updated ensuite bathroom with Carrara marble and heated floors.
Amenities include a large bar area, adjoining media room, wine cellar, gym and another ocean view bedroom on the lower level.
The separate guest house has two ensuite bedrooms, including one with its own self-contained apartment.
Signs of the late star remain throughout the home, which include a stained-glass crest featuring the letter “D” on a glass door and another wrought-iron “D” gracing a chimney.
John Cain of Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty holds the listing.
Cain did not immediately return The Post’s request for comment.