A garden flat which was once occupied by the architect Charles Rennie Mackintosh has gone on the market.
The two-bedroom flat in Strathbungo in Glasgow's South Side is part of a sandstone townhouse and has been priced at offers over £135,000.
The architect lived at 27 Regent Park Square in the 1890s when he was in his 20s and employed with the Honeyman and Keppie architectural practice.
In 1896, Mackintosh designed his most famous work, Glasgow School of Art, the project which helped cement his international reputation.
The architect spent most of his life in his home city but later spent time in Suffolk and the south of France before being forced to return to London because of ill health.
Despite the history attached to the Strathbungo flat, estate agents in Glasgow said it had not attracted a flurry of interest from Mackintosh fans.
A spokeswoman for Rightmove said there had been some interest in the architect's former home but that no offers had been made.
She said the property's legacy had "defnitely" not contributed to the interest.
She said: "It has been steady but nothing significant."
Mackintosh was born at 70 Parson Street, Glasgow on June 7, 1868, the fourth of 12 children.
He was a designer in the Arts and Crafts movement and also the main representative of Art Nouveau in the UK and had considerable influence on European design.
His most famous buildings include Glasgow School of Art, the Hill House in Helensburgh and Scotland Street School.
He died in London on December 10, 1928 at the age of 60.
Strathbungo developed as a crofters and miners village in the early 18th century.
By the end of the 19th century, more than 35 families were living in the village and weaving had become the principal occupation.
In 1859, the development of a residential suburb to the south west of Strathbungo began, when numbers 1-10 Moray Place were built to the design of Alexander Greek Thomson, also a former resident.