We've found what could be the most expensive home in Calgary and it's absolutely spectacular. Right now, the unique home is listed at $10,888,888 and it's located at 102 Crescent Road NW in Calgary. Inside, the space is inspired by the Guggenheim museum in New York City with a glass dome ceiling and a spectacular curving staircase. It's a piece of NYC right in the heart of Calgary.\nAccording to the CBC, the home used to be owned by the late Jim Shaw, CEO of Shaw Communications. When the house was sold in 2013, it went for a record-breaking $11.1 million.\nThe bidding for the home opens on Tuesday, November 12 at 6 p.m. EST and then on Friday, November 15 the home will sell at auction to the highest bidder no matter the price.\nThe contemporary six-bedroom home is just 10 minutes away from downtown and it sits on a ridge above the Bow River. Plus, the home has all the drool-worthy luxury appointments that you'd expect like a media room, a wine cellar, a massive private deck and a "professional" workout room.\nThey're selling the home furnished and as-is so what you see is what you get. Let's take a look inside what could be the most expensive house ever in Calgary and look at what makes it so unique from the Guggenheim-style features to the million-dollar view of downtown.\nConcierge Auctions | Website\nThe massive entrance is full of bright thanks to the domed glass skylight in the ceiling.\nView this post on Instagram #ArtistInterventions: In 2010, the Guggenheim presented an exhibition by Tino Sehgal, for the first time stripping the rotunda of material artworks and instead employing as a site for social exchange. Sehgal's “constructed situations” focus on the fleeting gestures and social subtleties of lived experience rather than on physical objects. Relying exclusively on the human voice, bodily movement, and social interaction, his works nevertheless fulfill all the parameters of a traditional artwork with the exception of its inanimate materiality. At the Guggenheim, Sehgal's pieces “Kiss” (2002) and “This Progress” (2006) occupied the rotunda floor and ramps, respectively, encapsulating the choreographic and conversational poles of the artist's singularly elastic and provocative practice. __ Since opening in 1959, our Frank Lloyd Wright-designed museum has served as inspiration for invention, challenging artists and architects to react to its eccentric, organic design. Follow #Guggenheim60 to discover more artist interventions during our 60th anniversary year! Photo: David Heald #Guggenheim #TinoSehgal A post shared by Guggenheim Museum (@guggenheim) on Aug 27, 2019 at 12:56pm PDT\nIt's totally taking design inspiration from Frank Lloyd Wright's Guggenheim museum in New York.\nConcierge Auctions | Website\nConcierge Auctions | Website\nThe home comes with six furnished bedrooms, five full bathrooms and three half bathrooms. At double the price of Calgary's most expensive penthouse, this is one incredibly splashy house.\nConcierge Auctions | Website\nThe views of the downtown core are stunning. Imagine watching the sunset on the city skyline from this patio. The home is so cool that you will be hard-pressed to want to head into town to a cozy bar for the night.\nConcierge Auctions | Website\nConcierge Auctions | Website\nConcierge Auctions | Website\nFrom cozy living rooms with floor to ceiling windows to your very own wine cellar, this home has it all. See the full listing plus more photos at Concierge Auctions' website.\nThere are stories everywhere. If you spot a newsworthy event in your city, send us a message, photo, or video @NarcityCanada on Twitter and Instagram.