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Dressing room - There were a set of dressing rooms in the Roman Pool building. Guests would each have one to themselves while they were swimming.

Front of Casa Grande - A look up at the two towers from the front of Casa Grande.

Under the collonades - A view from under the collonades, alongside the Neptune Pool.

Tennis court with glass bricks - Above the Roman Pool are these two tennis courts, featuring glass bricks allowing light to flood into the pool below. After working up a sweat on the courts, guests were invited to go downstairs to refresh themselves.

Library - This is Hearst's pride and joy. "Guests were welcome to browse through the 4000 books. This imposing architectural space also showcases one of Mr. Hearst's most treasured collections: 150 ancient Greek vases, all more than 2000 years old. These fragile clay vessels are displayed throughout the room and provide fascinating glimpses of daily life in ancient Greece. At 80 ft in length and filled with precious objects, the library is truly a place to get lost in."

Rest of kitchen - A look at the rest of the Casa Grande kitchen, including this long preparing table.

Kitchen - This is the kitchen in Casa Grande, featuring this giant rotisserie oven.

Doge Sitting Room - This is the Doge's Sitting Room in Casa Grande.

Doge Suite - This is the Doge's Suite in Casa Grande, featuring an 18th century Italian ceiling, and a 17th century Italian bed. "Inspired by the ornate chambers of the Doge's Palace in Venice, this richly decorated suite of two bedrooms and a private sitting room was assigned to Mr. Hearst's special guests," according to the Web site. "They were literally surrounded by museum-quality art, including beautifully painted antique ceilings overhead."

Hearst dressing room - This is Hearst's private dressing room, on the third floor of Casa Grande.

Marion Davies bedroom - This is the bedroom of Hearst's mistress, actress Marion Davies, on the third floor of the main mansion building, across the Gothic Study from Hearst's own bedroom.

Hearst bedroom - Casa del Mar - In his 80s, Hearst moved from the main building into one of the three guest houses on the property, Casa del Mar. This is his bedroom in Casa del Mar, which had a total of eight bedrooms and comprises 5,350 square feet.

Hearst bedroom - This was Hearst's private bedroom, on the third floor of the man mansion building.

Assembly hall shorter view - The walls of the Assembly Room are lined with walnut paneling, some original and some replicas as well as "vivid tapestries, all dating back to the 16th century," the Web site explains. "Neoclassical marble statues brighten the corners and fine bronze sculptures sit atop the large tables in this room of the property. But the jigsaw puzzles, poker table, and comfy overstuffed chairs show that the Assembly Room was also a place for socializing and fun."

Wine cellar - Hearst Castle features a 10,000-bottle capacity wine cellar that to this day still holds many full bottles. Hearst himself was not fond of overdoing alcohol, and it was said that, at Hearst Castle, "drinks were served, not drunks." However, his mistress, Marion Davies, was known to abuse booze, and it is assumed that much of what was stored in the wine cellar was for her use and that of her friends.

Rear of Casa Grande - This is the rear of Casa Grande, with a facade featuring 600-year-old columns from Venice, Italy, and windows from France that are hundreds of years old.

South Celestial Bedroom - Located in the south tower of the mansion's main building, this is the South Celestial Bedroom, a stunning room with three balconies looking out over world-class views of California's Central Coast, the Pacific Ocean, and the thousands of acres of the Hearst estate.

Bridge - Light flows through glass bricks from above into the Roman Pool, creating a contrast with the indoor area, including this bridge which goes up to a diving platform.

Into the water - "The Roman Pool is decorated from ceiling to floor with one-inch square mosaic tiles," according to the Web site. "These glass tiles, called smalti, are either colored or are clear with fused gold inside. The intense colors and shimmering gold of the tiles combine to create a breathtaking effect. The designs created by the tiles were developed by muralist Camille Solon. The inspiration for some of these designs came from the 5th Century Mausoleum of Galla Placidia."

Off to the side - A look into one of the side areas of the Roman Pool.

Side room - Constructed from 1927 to 1934, the Roman Pool complex is best compared to an ancient Roman bath. Located indoors, its water "was heated as in a tepidarium," explains the Web site. "However, in Hearst's complex there were no hot or cold baths as there were in the ancient complex. The Roman Pool complex was designed to contain an exercise room, sweat baths, a handball court and dressing rooms."

Diving board view - A look down the Roman Pool from atop the stairway.

South side of the castle - A look at the south side of Casa Grande, which was styled after a Spanish cathedral and was done in Mediterranean Revival style.

Palm trees - Anyone who has visited Hearst Castle knows that the visual highlights include huge and beautiful gardens, along with many palm trees.

Dining table - The long dining table, found in the Refectory. This is where all meals were served, whether the cream of Hollywood society was in attendance, or whether it was simply Hearst and his mistress, Davies.