Michael Wekerle, a Canadian banker and reality-television celebrity, makes no secret of his ostentatious tastes or his love of rock-and-roll and fast cars. Now Mr. Wekerle, citing the disruption caused by the pandemic, is putting his colorfully decorated Fort Lauderdale, Fla., estate on the market for $19.25 million.

Known as Manga Reva, the roughly 14,000-square-foot Mediterranean-inspired home was built in the 1930s, at the end of prohibition, by Adolphus Busch III, then president and chief executive of brewing company Anheuser-Busch. It also appeared in the 1960 George Wells film "Where The Boys Are," which tells the story of four co-eds who visit Fort Lauderdale and helped inspire the idea of spring break as a rite of passage for college students.

It sits on the Intracoastal Waterway with its own dock and still has many of its original details, including stone columns, inlaid wooden floors and decorative tilework. A huge Banyan tree on the site is estimated to date to Mr. Busch’s time at the property, Mr. Wekerle said.

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Mr. Wekerle said he updated the house, renovating the bathrooms, adding new electrical systems and adding several bedrooms, bringing the total to nine. He also injected his own personality, painting a billiards room bright red and adding a red chandelier, buying two throne-like red velvet chairs for a wine room he planned to create and moving his Harley-Davidson into the home to serve as a display piece.

Much of his vibrant art collection is also for sale for an additional sum, he said. It includes numerous pieces by Scandinavian artists as well as a postcard that depicts Prince Harry as a woman. Mr. Wekerle valued the collection at between $2.5 million and $3 million.

A music lover who owns the historic El Mocambo music venue in Toronto, he said he uses a small "amphitheater" on the grounds of the property as a performance venue for visiting bands.

Mr. Wekerle, 56, bought the property for $12.5 million in 2014, records show. He said his late wife Lea-Anne Wekerle, who died in 2010, fell in love with the house on first sight as they passed it by boat many years ago. When he saw it come on the market after her death, he couldn’t resist buying it. "I’m a romantic at heart," he said.

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Mr. Wekerle, who has been coming to Florida for the last 35 years and usually spends a few months a year there, said he decided to sell in part because he doesn’t foresee visiting until the pandemic is over. Travel from Canada to the U.S. is complicated, and currently would require him to quarantine once he arrives. Operating his Toronto club has also been a challenge during the pandemic, and it has become more important to remain close to his business and family, he said. He said his six children are more upset about selling the property than he is.

He said it is "every Canadian’s dream" to spend the winter in Florida.

Known for his appearances on "Dragon’s Den," Canada’s version of "Shark Tank," Mr. Wekerle is a merchant banker whose former company Difference Capital was acquired by Mogo Finance Technology, a fintech company in Canada, last year. He is also one of the partners in franchise expansion plans for Wahlburgers, the burger joint started by actor Mark Wahlberg and his brothers Donnie and Paul Wahlberg, in Canada.

Ruchel Coetzee of Douglas Elliman has the listing.