Estate sale planned at Curt Schilling's residence - ABC6 - Providence, RI and New Bedford, MA News, Weather

Estate sale planned at Curt Schilling's residence

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Dee DeQuattro

Former Red Sox's Pitcher Curt Schilling's "stuff" will be on sale this weekend. An estate sale is planned at Schilling's Massachusetts residence on Saturday and while the Bloody Sock is not on the auction block several other items are.

Schilling, the owner of the failed video game company 38 Studios, will sell furniture, home décor and other items at the sale.

The sale is listed on and the advertisement reads, "This is a gorgeous 7 bedroom 8000 square foot home that is offering a great variety of items. To name several of the items ... gorgeous cement entry table, china cabinet, large custom 13 foot dining table & ten chairs, Tiffany & Waterford crystal pieces, Lladro figurines, two matching custom sofas, sofa tables, coffee table, Kohler & Campbell baby grand piano, home decor & accents, mirrors, faux plants, floor lamp, mantle clock, floor & table lamps, glassware, Pottery Barn dish set, microwave, linens, accent pillows, set of four porch rockers, Catnapper power lift chair, artwork, set of three bar stools, Holiday decor, Pottery Barn bunk beds, LOTS of toys & games, electronics, clothing, DVDs & books, drum set, The Bambini zamboni, white double Pottery Barn bedroom set, Craftsman tractor entitled "The Ice Mower", Hummer golf cart, baseball glove chair, marble top pedestal sink, billiard table, pinball & arcade games, ping pong table, tools, various sporting equipment, pristine retro Coca Cola machine, matching sofas & club chairs from the home theater, Studio 38 drafting table, lots of costumes just in time for Halloween."

The event is set for Saturday October 12th from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Schilling's home at 7 Woodridge Road in Medfield.

Schilling put his home on the market in April of 2013 for $3.5 million.

He has been the center of controversy in Rhode Island after his video game company failed in 2011, leaving Rhode Islanders on the hook for a $75 million loan guarantee.

Schilling has stated in interviews that he also lost $50 million dollars of his own money in the deal.

(C) WLNE-TV 2013

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