Eleazer Goulding House
Eleazer Goulding House
|Architect||Mann, Capt. Ebenezer|
|NRHP reference No.||86000501|
|Added to NRHP||January 3, 1986|
The Eleazer Goulding House is a historic house at 137 Western Avenue in Sherborn, Massachusetts. The house was built in 1825 by Capt. Ebenezer Mann, a local master builder. The 2-1/2 story wood frame house is a finely-detailed and well-preserved example of Federal style, with a side gable roof, twin interior chimneys, and clapboard siding. Its main entrance is flanked by Doric pilasters, and topped by a dentillated cornice and fanlight. Possibly due to its country setting, Mann built it with simpler styling than houses he built in the village center around the same time.
The house was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1986.
Fort Hill Historic District is a historic district roughly on South Street between Lyman to Monroe in Northampton, Massachusetts.
The Clark Houses are historic houses in Natick, Massachusetts. The houses were built in 1870 and added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1978.
The Addington Gardner House is a historic First Period house in Sherborn, Massachusetts. Its oldest portions dating to about 1730, it is one of the community's oldest surviving buildings, and a good example of transitional First-Second Period style. The house was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1990.
The Asa Sanger House is a historic house in Sherborn, Massachusetts. The oldest portion of this 2-1/2 story timber frame house is, based on architectural evidence, believed to date to the early decades of the 18th century. It has transitional styling, including features of First Period and later Georgian styling. At the time of the American Revolutionary War the house was owned by Asa Sanger, whose family was prominent in town civic and economic affairs.
Assington is a historic residence in Sherborn, Massachusetts. Built in 1929–30 for an investment banker, it was the last, and also the grandest estate to be built in the town. The property was listed on the National Register of Historic Places on January 3, 1986.
The Charles D. Lewis House is a historic house in Sherborn, Massachusetts. It is a two-story wood frame structure, set on a brick and rubblestone foundation, and exhibits informal Shingle style massing with elements of formal Colonial Revival detail. The house is built in a wide V-shape opening to the north, its main entrance south-facing with porches, but, within the angled facades to the north, a circular driveway and port-cochere entry, supported by Tuscan columns. It was built as a gentleman's farm and one of the town's earliest summer residences circa 1905, by Charles D. Lewis, a businessman whose family owned Lewis Wharf in Boston.
The Charles Holbrook House is a historic house in Sherborn, Massachusetts. Built c. 1870–75, this modest house is the town's finest example of Second Empire styling. It was built for Charles Albert Holbrook (1846-1899), whose family operated a large apple cider mill in town. The house was listed on the National Register of Historic Places on January 3, 1986.
The Daniel Morse III House is a historic First Period house at 210 Farm Road in Sherborn, Massachusetts. With its oldest portion dating to about 1710, it is one of the town's oldest surviving buildings. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1986.
The Edward's Plain–Dowse's Corner Historic District is a predominantly residential historic district encompassing an area where light industrial activity took place from the late 18th century to the early 20th century. It extends along North Main Street between Eliot and Everett Streets in Sherborn, Massachusetts, and was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1986.
The Joseph Cleale House is a historic house located in Sherborn, Massachusetts.
The Joseph Twitchell House is a historic house in Sherborn, Massachusetts. It was built circa 1710, or possibly 1690, with a north wing dating from the early 1800s. It is one of a small number of houses in Sherborn that have elements that may date to the 17th century. It is a 2 1⁄2-story wood-frame saltbox house, 3 wide bays, with a massive central chimney, side-gable roof, and clapboard siding. Inside it is laid out as a central hall, one room on either side, and lean-to at the rear. The Georgian front door is flanked by Doric pilasters and topped by a multi-pane transom and entablature.
The Morse–Barber House is a historic house in Sherborn, Massachusetts. Architectural evidence suggests that this 2 1⁄2-story frame house has at its core a First Period structure that may date to the early 1670s, making it the oldest building in Sherborn. The property also has a barn dating to the late 18th or early 19th century. The property was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1986.
The Morse–Tay–Leland–Hawes House is a historic house in Sherborn, Massachusetts.
The Richard Sanger III House is a historic house in Sherborn, Massachusetts. It is a 2-1/2 story timber frame house, five bays wide, with a side gambrel roof and clapboard siding. The windows of the front facade are symmetrically placed, but the door is slightly off-center, flanked by sidelight windows and topped by a gabled pediment. The house was built c. 1734, with a rear leanto added around 1775. It is unusual in the town as an 18th-century gambrel-roofed house with leanto. Sanger was the son of a Boston merchant, and one of the few people on the town documented to own slaves.
The Sherborn Center Historic District is a historic district encompassing the civic heart and traditional center of Sherborn, Massachusetts. Its borders consist of Farm, Sawin, Washington, and North Main streets, Zion's Lane, and the CSX railroad tracks. The district, while predominantly residential in character, also contains an important cluster of civic and religious buildings. Notable among these are the Dowse Memorial Building, a Tudor Revival structure built in 1914 to house the town library; it now houses town offices. It was donated by William Bradford Home Dowse, who also funded the construction of the 1924 Memory Statue, the town's memorial to its war dead.
Ware's Tavern is a historic tavern in Sherborn, Massachusetts. The two story wood frame structure was built c. 1780 by Benjamin Ware as a house for his family. It has a centered entry that is now sheltered by a Colonial Revival surround. Ware's son Eleazer converted the building into a tavern; it was greatly enlarged with an ell to the rear c. 1840. The building ceased to be used as a tavern by 1889; an ell was removed sometime in the 19th century, and now stands at 109 S. Main Street.
The Woodland Farm–Leland House is a historic house in Sherborn, Massachusetts. The oldest portion of this house, a three-bay section with chimney, was built c. 1705 by Hopestill Leland, and enlarged by the addition of a leanto to the rear c. 1715. About 1760 it was widened to a full five bay width, and ells were added to either side c. 1820 and 1950. The exterior has exhibits a variety of styles, with Federal and Italianate elements. The house's original clapboards have been shingled over.
The Samuel Gould House is a historic house at 48 Meriam Street in Wakefield, Massachusetts. Built c. 1735, it is one of the oldest houses in Wakefield, and its only surviving period 1 1⁄2-story gambrel-roofed house. It was built by Samuel Gould, whose family came to the area in the late 17th century. It has had modest later alterations, including a Greek Revival door surround dating to the 1830s-1850s, a porch, and the second story gable dormers.
The Eleazer Hyde House is a historic house located at 401 Woodward Street in Newton, Massachusetts.
The Broad Street Historic District encompasses a significant portion of the historic center of Bethel, Maine. Broad Street dates to the early days of Bethel's settlement in the early 19th century, and its town common was a gift from the first settler of the area. As originally listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1977, the district included the common and a section of Broad Street between Main Street and Paradise Hill Road. This was expanded in 1990 along Church Street to encompass historic homes and a portion of the Gould Academy campus.