Le Plaisance: 543 Stanwich Road

Greenwich, CT 06831

Offered at $17,495,000

8 Beds
8 Full, 4 Half Baths
Modern Colonial
17,408 sq ft
Year Built: 2021
Le Plaisance: 543 Stanwich Road, Greenwich, CT 06831

Le Plaisance: An Icon of Sophistication

Imagine a grand symphony, where every note and pause is meticulously composed; this custom Modern Colonial estate resonates with precision and harmony at every turn. Nestled on four park-like acres in coveted Greenwich, this residence is a testament to refined living and masterful craftsmanship.
Upon entering through the oversized double doors, you are greeted by soaring twenty-six-foot ceilings adorned with dazzling crystal chandeliers and sconces reminiscent of a grand concert hall, complemented by sumptuous Italian porcelain marble floors and white oak ceilings. Six gas-lit fireplaces and fully paneled walls throughout create a seamless melody of warmth and sophistication.
At the heart of this home lies the state-of-the-art kitchen, the gourmet chef’s ultimate podium, featuring Bogwood Custom countertops on a sprawling 15-foot island, Thermador appliances, a butler’s pantry, and a charming breakfast room. The adjacent family room, with its spectacular vaulted ceiling, Crystallo illuminated full-service wet bar, and adjoining sitting room, invites guests to be serenaded by the comforts of sumptuous living.
The opulent primary suite is a private sonata, a sanctuary unto itself. Two walk-in closets provide ample space for a curated wardrobe, while the sitting room with a fireplace offers a cozy retreat. The lavish bathroom featuring a soaking tub and dual steam showers is a spa-like cadenza that promises relaxation and rejuvenation. A tray-ceilinged bedroom with a fireplace and balcony completes this luxurious retreat. Four additional ensuite guest bedrooms with walk-in closets grace the second level, each detail harmonizing to create a perfect aria of comfort and style.
Ascend via the custom paneled four-level elevator to discover the third-floor multimedia room or descend to the lower-level in-law suite, featuring twelve-foot ceilings, an exercise room, movie theater/game room, wine cellar, and an expansive commercial kitchen where culinary compositions come to life with a separate entryway.
Outside, the premier terrace is the grand finale with an outdoor kitchen and fireplace, overlooking the monumental backyard oasis. Here, a 50-foot heated pool, hot tub, and pool house with indoor and outdoor kitchenette, full bath, and washer/dryer await, offering endless opportunities for relaxation and recreation. Ample space allows for the addition of a tennis court or other desired amenities.
This prestigious home is equipped with a Lutron full house automation system, including sophisticated alarm system and surveillance cameras, ensuring peace of mind and security. This estate, like a masterfully composed symphony, offers unparalleled luxury living, meticulously designed and thoughtfully crafted in Greenwich’s most sought-after locale. Embrace the harmony of refined elegance in a residence that is nothing short of a symphonic masterpiece.


4 Level Acres
12500 SF Main Levels
7100 Lower Level
Steel and Microlam Framing
Full House Generac Generator
Lightning Protection System
Hand-Chiseled Stone Exterior
Cedar Shingle Exterior
DaVinci Slate Roof
Lead-Coated Copper Gutters
Custom Iron + Steel Entry Gate
Iron + Steel Exterior Railings
Loewen French Casement Windows
Loewen French Casement Doors
Baldwin Hardware
Built-in Pull-down Screens
Coffered Ceilings
11 FT Ceilings Main Level
11 FT Ceilings Second Level
11 FT Ceilings Lower Level
10 FT Ceilings 3rd Level
Custom Millwork
Custom Cabinetry
6 Fireplaces
Wide Plank White Oak Flooring
LED Lighting throughout
300+ Recessed Lights
Custom LED Cabinetry Lighting
Custom Marble Floor Lighting
9 Heating and Cooling Zones
Geothermal Air Conditioning
Natural Gas Supply
Radiant Heat Floors
Full House Lutron System
Lutron Lighting System
Lutron Music System
Lutron Television System
Lutron Window Treatment System
Advanced Alarm System
Property Surveillance Cameras
Smart Entry Gate
26FT Reception Hall
Dual Entry Staircases
Italian Porcelain Marble Entry
Radiant Heat Entry Flooring
Chevron Flooring
Custom Chandelier and Sconces
LED Backlit Entryways
Versace Custom-Made Tiling
Schonbek Sconces
Allegri Crystal Light Fixtures
Quartzite Countertops
Toto Toilets
Thermador Appliances
2 Ovens
60" Smart Range
Steam Oven
Microwave Drawer
Warming Drawer
2 Dishwashers in Main Kitchen
Concealed Coffee Station
Hot Water Dispenser
Garbage Disposal
3 Sets Fridge Drawers
Miele Cappuccino Machine
Statuary Countertops
Bogwood 3+ inch Countertops
15 Foot Kitchen Island
Waterstone Fixtures
Julien Sinks
Walnut Cabinetry
Multilevel Crown Moldings
Masonry Fireplace
Walnut Lighted Built-ins
Thermador Wine Columns
Bosch Fine China Dishwasher
Calacutta Lincoln Fireplace
White Oak Cabinetry
Armac Marin Hardware
Illuminated Car Countertops
Crystallo Countertops
Full Service Wet Bar
Newport Brass Fixtures
Sub-Zero Refrigerators
Built-in Backlit Wine Display
Elliptical Plaster Ceiling
2 Electrolux Washers
2 Electrolux Dryers
Adamantium Granite Countertops
Built-in Ice Maker
Alno Hardware in Mudroom
Fine Art Custom Sconces
Four Stop Elevator
Dolomite Marble Flooring
Full Slab Granite Fireplace
Dolomite Custom Fireplace
16 FT Ceilinged Primary
Ipe Wood Primary Balcony
Tray Ceiling Primary
Artemis Marble in Primary Bath
Baccarat Chandelier
Swarovski Sconces
Swarovski Lighting
2 Primary Water Closets
2 Primary Linen Closets
Large Bain Ultra Bubble Tub
Dual Vanities
Radiant Floors Primary Bath
Radiant Shower Flooring
Rohl Fixtures
Speed Queen Washer and Dryer
Ice Blue Quartzite Countertops
Allegri Sunburst Chandeliers
Large Hidden Storage
2 Oversized 2 Car Garages
20' High Ceilinged Garage
Mahogany Garage Doors
Heated Garage
Large Catering Kitchen
2 Room Guest Suite
Wine Storage Room
Plumbed for Additional Bath
Shoreline Gunite Pool
Saltwater Pool
Gas Heated Pool
Solar Pool Cover
Custom LED Pool Lighting
GE Cafe Appliances
Heston 42" Grill
Outdoor Fridge
Freestanding Spa
DaVinci Gas Outdoor Fireplace

Greenwich, Connecticut

Villages of Greenwich

Greenwich is often referred to as the “Gateway to New England,” and is strategically located just 25 miles to New York City and the express trains make the Manhattan commute less than an hour. Greenwich is bordered by the flourishing City of Stamford on the east, New York’s Westchester County on the west and the waters of Long Island Sound on the south. Ultimately, it is the people who live here that make Greenwich so interesting and desirable. While widely known for its many wealthy residents such as business executives, international entrepreneurs, hedge fund managers, artists, writers, diplomats, actors and sports figures, Greenwich is a well diverse community and a wonderful place to live.

Money Magazine ranked Greenwich as #1 on its list of the best places to live in the United States and Connecticut Magazine ranked Greenwich #1 in education and economy. Greenwich has picturesque parks, fabulous shops, beautiful beaches, award winning restaurants, a fantastic library, and an ultra-modern hospital. Greenwich is continuously rated as Connecticut's number one place to live.

Greenwich has 67 square miles of land, which includes 20 parks, 4 beaches, 8,000 acres of protected land and The Griffith E. Harris municipal golf course. Residential areas primarily have one, two and four acre zoning to maintain attractive country terrain, picturesque brooks, lakes and ponds. Greenwich is made up of a number of small villages and neighborhoods, each with its own character and charm.

Chronologically, this is how our town has evolved:

Old Greenwich

Old Greenwich is where it all began. On July 18, 1640, the Siwanoy Indians, for the price of twenty-five English coats, sold the land that is now Old Greenwich to four Englishmen. One of the Englishmen, Jeffrey Ferris, named the area after his birthplace, Greenwich, England. As Greenwich developed to the west, Old Greenwich became known as “Old Town.” In 1872, the name was changed to Sound Beach at the urging of the New Haven Railroad, which preferred that name for its rail stop. So Sound Beach it stayed until 1930 when the area was renamed Old Greenwich.

Old Greenwich has evolved from a farming community to a summer resort to the quiet commuter community it is today. Residents of the village take a particular pride in their community with its special amenities: its intimate downtown shopping center; proximity to popular Greenwich point with its fine beach, park and public boating facilities’ and scenic Binney Park, where Little League baseball and soccer are regular weekend events and the annual model sailboat races on the pond draw many young would-be sailors.

Cos Cob

As the Old Town farmers struggled with the area’s rocky soil, the tiny hamlet to the west prospered as a seaport. Cos Cob, originally known as Mianus, was named after the Siwanoy chief Mianos. It was an Englishman name John Coe, an early settler, who built a seawall at the mouth of the Mianus River and referred to it as a cob. He left in 1659, but the name Cos Cob (without the “e”) remained. Cos Cob flourished as a seaport during the 1700s and 1800s. At the turn of the nineteenth century, it evolved into an intellectual and artist colony, playing host to the likes of Eugene O’Neill, Willa Cather and Anya Seton, whose father, Ernest Thompson Seton, was a founder of the Boy Scouts of America. The historic Bush-Holley House, presently the home of the Historical Society of the Town of Greenwich, became famous as the residence and studio of the renowned Cos Cob School of American Impressionists, which included Elmer MacRae, Childe Hassam and John Twachtman. Today, Cos Cob has its own shopping center. The lovely Mianus River flows through its residential areas and there are extensive marinas on the upper Mianus Harbor.

Central Greenwich

In 1686 the tract of land between the Byram and Mianus rivers was traded by the Miossehasseky Indians for just thirty acres of planting ground elsewhere. Known then as Horseneck, it was the principal farming area of the town and supplied much of the produce for New York. The advent of the railroad in the mid-nineteenth century was an economic boon for central Greenwich, transforming Greenwich Avenue into the major shopping center it is today, with its many upscale stores and top-rated restaurants. Trademarks of the Avenue are the uniformed policemen who direct traffic every weekday. Central Greenwich is the hub of economic activity and the seat of town government. It is also where the main Greenwich library, Bruce Museum, Greenwich Hospital and many other town institutions are located. The central Greenwich area offers a wide range of residential opportunities, from apartments and condominiums convenient to shopping and public transportation to midcountry homes and the exclusive waterfront properties in Belle Haven and Mead Point.


This tiny mill town in western Greenwich was founded in 1774 by Baptist settlers, who established their church by the Byram River. Its industrial history began with a mill for grinding Peruvian bark into patent medicines. Later, the American Felt Company turned out the majority of felt for hats in the United States. It operated until the mid-1970s. Restaurants, office space and condominiums now occupy the mill, noted for its scenic millpond and waterfall. There is also a small shopping area for everyday needs.


Known as Mianus Neck until 1870 Riverside was predominantly a community of farmers, fishermen and oystermen. Until the middle of the 19thcentury, Riverside Avenue was known as the Potato Road for all the potato cellars near the cove. Today, it is one of the most desirable of our suburban communities. It is closely linked to neighboring Old Greenwich, and its abundant stretch of waterfront on the river, harbor and Long Island Sound attracts those who have a particular interest in living near the water and in sailing and fishing. Like Old Greenwich, its location near a railroad station makes it ideal for commuters to the city.


Tucked into the southwest corner of town, Byram was settled in 1660 by Thomas Lyon and was originally known as New Lebanon. Today, Byram is a diverse residential community. Beautiful shorefront estates with dramatic views of the Sound are backed by more modest residential properties in the rest of the village. Together with neighboring Port Chester across the Byram River, there are any number of fine restaurants featuring a variety of ethnic cuisines plus retail shops of every kind. An ongoing program revitalizing properties along the shores of the Byram River and Byram’s central business district is giving this Greenwich enclave a decidedly up-and-coming future.


Banksville was named after Samuel Bankes, who settled on the upper reaches of the Mianus River in the northeast corner of Greenwich in 1700. For the next 200 years, it was a quiet farming community, but in 1904 Edmund Converse acquired more than 1,000 acres to create Greenwich’s greatest estate, with forty buildings and a staff of 200. Farming operations continued up until 1960, after which time it lay fallow for twenty years until it was sold to the Conyers Farm Partnership and its then 1,468 acres were subdivided into sixty lots. Conyers Farm is the home of many well-known residents who can afford its magnificent ten-acre lots. It is also the locale for the Greenwich Polo Club, where many town residents go in the summer to enjoy the polo games on a Sunday afternoon. (An interesting sidelight: Conyers Farm would not exist nor would most of backcountry Greenwich be the same if a proposal in 1945 to locate the headquarters of the United Nations here had not been defeated by an alarmed group of Greenwich citizens.)

Banksville’s small business center near the New York State line is reminiscent of a simpler time. Many of its residents refer to Banksville as the land that time has forgotten.

The Backcountry and Midcountry

Any description of the unique areas of Greenwich wouldn’t be complete without mention of the extraordinarily beautiful midcountry and backcountry that encompass nearly two-thirds of the town’s geography. Four-acre zoning is the rule in most of the backcountry area, defined as north of the Merritt Parkway, while one- and two-acre zoning is most common in the midcountry to the south.

Thanks to preservation efforts by the Greenwich Land Trust and the generosity of a number of Greenwich property owners, there is still a remarkable amount of open space remaining, especially in the back country. The area is characterized by a diversity of rivers, lakes and ponds, winding country roads, woods and meadows, and scenic glacial carved gorges- enough to please the eye of the most ardent environmentalist.

Here is where most of the town’s golf courses and many of its parklands are found, including the Audubon property with its impressive headquarters and the Kimberlin Nature Education Center. Perhaps most surprising, this is all within thirty-five miles of Manhattan.

Map & Nearby Places

Le Plaisance: 543 Stanwich Road
Greenwich, CT 06831
8 Bed | 8 Full, 4 Half Baths

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Jesse Marinak

Licensed Real Estate Advisor | Founding Member
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Ryan Serhant

Real Estate Broker
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