Tucked to one side, a bit off the main roads, is House Wynbrandt. At first glance, it doesn't look like much - second and third glances don't help. It's three storeys tall, with a nice wood cabin feeling to it, vines growing up the wood posts, treated with oils that protect the wood from weather damage. The windows are not tiny, but not terribly large or grandiose, framed in wrought iron. It has a simplistic, homey charm. Despite its apparent small size, it boasts several fireplaces and something on sixteen bedrooms and eighteen bathrooms.
The smallest of the major noble estates, and smaller than even some minor house estates, House Essair sits to the side of the Dalmascan coast. The sea is close enough, one need only walk about a quarter mile to get to the beach, around the side of the house. Primarily built of brick and stucco, it has a small covered porch in a circular shape, the base of marble with steps that go all the way around, gold inlay designs in the risers, with a stone wall around its parameter. The gate is wrought iron, small fires burning on the marble wall posts at even intervals, the house itself four storeys tall. The lawn is cared for, but vines crawl freely across the outer walls, and a large overhead trellis pokes out from behind the house, covered in vines and dangling wisteria, with a fountain to the side. One back corner is entirely glass with marble supports, where the indoor garden is, and the interior leads into a foyer, with a staircase on either side, and an archway that goes into the centre of the house. It is built in a circular shape around a fountain, which shoots water jets up the entire height of the estate, the balconies around the fountain built of marble.