The last house of Marilyn Monroe (Marilyn Monroe), the only one she acquired, will not be demolished for now after the intervention of the competent authorities of Los Angeles.

The news that the new owners of the mansion, in which the actress was found dead at the age of 36, applied for a demolition permit immediately after the purchase caused a huge outcry.

Los Angeles City Councilwoman Traci Park said she received hundreds of phone calls urging her to save the home at 12305 Fifth Helena Drive in Los Angeles’ upscale Brentwood neighborhood, Reuters reports.

“Unfortunately, the Ministry of Construction and Safety issued a demolition permit before my team and I could fully intervene and resolve this issue,” he said at the press conference. Park submitted a motion to begin the process to designate the property as a historic cultural monument with the council’s unanimous approval, prompting the city’s Building Department to revoke the demolition permit. Also with this move, any significant change to the property is prohibited.

“The overwhelming feeling here is clear. It must be preserved as a critical piece of the history, culture and heritage of Hollywood and the city of Los Angeles,” he added.

As the Guardian reports, the famous mansion with the aesthetic touch of the Spanish Hacienda was built in 1929 with the legendary Monroe buying it in the early 1960s for $75,000.