Boston Celtics legend John Havlicek is offering his lovely home on the market.

Havlicek, the eight-time NBA champion is selling his Boston house for $1.9 million, Busted Coverage reported.

Its listing on Redfin described it as a "gracious five-bedroom Colonial located in a premier south side neighborhood."

The residence also includes a huge foyer, a two-story family room, a spacious kitchen, grand entertaining rooms, an expansive living room equipped with a fireplace, an elegant dining room, a home office that also serves as a study, a playroom in the finished basement, a sun room, five bathrooms and a modern kitchen.

Basing on the photos available on the listing site, interior details of the majestic abode include ornate chandeliers, recessed lighting, large windows, an airy ambiance courtesy of naturally-lit rooms, hardwood flooring and custom-built cabinets. The soaring and white-painted ceilings even enhanced the atmosphere of the home.

The 6,000-square-foot Middlesex property resting on 1.63 acres of Boston lot also offers lovely outdoor landscaping. The grounds display a swimming pool and vast carefully-maintained lawns with many grown trees. The house reportedly can accommodate 15 vehicles as it has a 12-car parking slots and three more slots at the garage.

A Celtics basketball great

Havlicek entered the NBA in 1962 and played only for Celtics in his 16 seasons in the basketball league, per Basketball Reference. According to ESPN stats, he never scored below an average of 14 points per game. His most productive year was the 1970 to 1971 season, where he scored an average of 28.9 points and 7.5 assists per game.

Aside from having part of eight championships, he had several accolades and achievements. noted that the small forward is a 13-time NBA All-Star, a three-time NBA All-Defensive First Team and became an NBA Finals MVP in 1974. Before he said goodbye to the game in 1978, he amassed 26,395 career points.

His former teammate Paul Silas stated that Havlicek was someone they could depend on, when it comes to shooting, SB Nation noted.

"We always leaned on John to take the big shots and make the big plays," Silas said.

However, it did not mean that he hogged the ball as he was also a generous in passing the ball, noted the site. It was also evident in the number of assists he tallied. He just had the heart to take a chance and get the "big shots."

"Sure I want the ball in tight situations. I'm not bothered if I miss. As long as it is the best you could have done, you should not second-guess a shot," Havlicek said, as quoted by SB Nation.