Brad Pitt, Angelina Jolie and their children
The famous showbiz family have hopped across the pondToru Yamanaka/Getty

Angelina Jolie and Brad Pitt have followed in the footsteps of fellow A-listers Lindsay Lohan and George Clooney and moved across the pond. According to Us Weekly the power couple and their brood set up home in an eight-bedroom, $21,000-a-month (£14,700) rental in Surrey.

Nestled on the River Thames, Surrey is an area popular with commuters to London. Their mansion boasts an indoor pool and gym. As an added bonus, the new home is conveniently located just 40 minutes from Clooney's Berkshire nine-bedroom £10m ($15.5m) home. Last year the Hail, Caesar! star and his wife, human rights lawyer Amal Alamuddin, decided to leave behind the glamour and glitz of LA for the leafy countryside of the Home Counties in southern England.

Surrey is expected to be Brangelina's home for at least six months while Pitt films the sequel to his 2013 American apocalyptic action horror film World War Z 2 and Jolie, who is United Nations ambassador focuses on her political endeavours. During their stay Maddox, 14; Pax, 12; Zahara, 11; Shiloh, nine, and seven-year-old twins Vivienne and Knox, are expected to enrol at the The Lycée Français Charles de Gaulle in London.

World War Z
Brad Pitt plays United Nations' employee Gerry Lane in World War ZYouTube) (Skydance Productions

And it looks like the clan are already feeling at home. On 5 March, Pitt took the twins to a pottery studio and days later the younger kids visited Hamleys toy store on London's Regent Street. "She bought them presents for their new playroom," a source told the publication.

In 2015, Jolie admitted that the family lived a somewhat nomadic lifestyle and often travelled for work. Besides their home in Los Angeles, they have lived in Cambodia, Australia and the South of France.

"I don't want this lifestyle to ever be something they don't want," she told The Guardian in November. "I don't want them to feel they don't want to do that one more trip, or that they can't handle one more film abroad. So we'll have to gauge it, make some adjustments."