Thomas Scott House
Thomas Scott House, March 2011
|Location||Park Avenue near Coatesville, East Fallowfield Township, Pennsylvania|
|Area||0.5 acres (0.20 ha)|
|Architectural style||Other, Federal, Vernacular Federal|
|MPS||East Fallowfield Township MRA East Fallowfield Township MRA|
|NRHP reference #||85001154|
|Added to NRHP||May 20, 1985|
Thomas Scott House is a historic home located in East Fallowfield Township, Chester County, Pennsylvania. The house was built about 1796, and is a two-story, three bay, stuccoed stone, vernacular Federal style dwelling. It has a one-story stone addition and full width front porch with Eastlake brackets.
East Fallowfield Township is a township in Chester County, Pennsylvania, United States. The population was 7,449 at the 2010 census.
Chester County (Chesco) is a county in the U.S. state of Pennsylvania. As of the 2010 census, the population was 498,886, increasing by 4.1% to a census-estimated 519,293 residents as of 2017. The county seat is West Chester. Chester County was one of the three original Pennsylvania counties created by William Penn in 1682. It was named for Chester, England.
Stucco or render is a material made of aggregates, a binder, and water. Stucco is applied wet and hardens to a very dense solid. It is used as a decorative coating for walls and ceilings, and as a sculptural and artistic material in architecture. Stucco may be used to cover less visually appealing construction materials, such as metal, concrete, cinder block, or clay brick and adobe.
It was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1985.
The National Register of Historic Places (NRHP) is the United States federal government's official list of districts, sites, buildings, structures, and objects deemed worthy of preservation for their historical significance. A property listed in the National Register, or located within a National Register Historic District, may qualify for tax incentives derived from the total value of expenses incurred preserving the property.
Thomas Munce House is a historic house in South Strabane Township, Washington County, Pennsylvania. The earliest section was built in c. 1803 with additions in c. 1810 and 1835. The house is 2 1⁄2-story, stone, vernacular, Georgian-influenced with a gabled roof and a façade with five openings. The house is representative of the more substantial second-generation houses built to replace earlier log houses in Washington County.
William Thomas House, also known as Wren's Nest and the Thomas Homestead, is a historic home located at Bellefonte, Centre County, Pennsylvania. It consists of two sections: an "L"-shaped stone house built about 1785, and a two-story, five bay rectangular limestone house in the Georgian style architecture. The latter was built in 1834.
Scott Creek Bridge-North, Maryland and Pennsylvania Railroad is a historic railroad bridge in Peach Bottom Township, York County, Pennsylvania. It was built about 1909. The girder bridge with stone abutments was built by the Maryland and Pennsylvania Railroad and crosses Scott Creek.
John Cheyney Log Tenant House and Farm, also known as the Thomas Huston Farm, is a historic home and associated buildings located at Cheyney, Delaware County, Pennsylvania. The complex includes four contributing buildings, dated from c. 1760 to c. 1870: a part log, part stucco over stone vernacular residence; a stone and frame barn; a "garage" containing a forge and farm kitchen; and a stone spring house. The residence, or tenant house, consists of a 1 1/2-story log section, built about 1800, connected to a 3-story stucco over stone section, built between 1815 and 1848.
Collen Brook Farm, also known as Collenbrook, is a historic home and associated buildings located at Upper Darby Township, Delaware County, Pennsylvania. The complex includes three contributing buildings: a farmhouse, a granite spring house, and stone and frame carriage house. The house is a 2 1⁄2-story, vernacular stone residence with a Georgian plan and consisting of three sections. The oldest section was built around 1700, with additions made in 1774, and 1794. It was the home of noted educator and political leader George Smith (1804–1882).
Thomas H. Thompson House, also known as Wayside Manor, is a historic home located at Brownsville, Fayette County, Pennsylvania. It was built in 1906, and is a 3 1/2-story brick dwelling with Spanish Colonial Revival style design details. It has a hipped roof clad with red Spanish tile, dormers on three sides of the roof, a full width front porch, and carved stone detailing. Also on the property is a two-story, hipped roof carriage house built in 1917-1918.
Springfield Mill, also known as the Piper-Streeper Mill, is a historic gristmill located along the Wissahickon Creek in Erdenheim, Springfield Township, Montgomery County, Pennsylvania. It is a building on the Bloomfield Farm tract, now part of Morris Arboretum.
Rowland House, also known as the Shovel Shop, is a historic home located at Cheltenham Township, Montgomery County, Pennsylvania. It was built about 1774, expanded about 1810-1820, with additions built in the early 1900s and 1920s / 1930s. It is a 3 1/2-story, stuccoed stone building with a steep gable roof and one-story, frame addition.
Sylvanus Mulford House, also known as John Lyons House, is a historic home located at Montrose, Susquehanna County, Pennsylvania. It was built in 1818, and is a two-story, frame Saltbox style dwelling on a stone foundation, measuring 40 feet by 47 feet. It features a full-width front porch supported by four large columns. Connected to the house is a two-story, frame barn built in 1856.
Hockley Row – also known as Evans Row or Victoria House – is a set of four architecturally significant rowhouses, located in the Rittenhouse Square West neighborhood of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Universal Creighton Charter School is a historic school located in the Crescentville neighborhood of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. It is currently in use as a charter school. The building was designed by Irwin T. Catharine and built in 1929–1930. It is a three-story, eight-bay, brick building on a raised basement in the Late Gothic Revival style. Additions were built in 1931 and 1954. It features entrances with arched stone surrounds, brick piers with terra cotta capitals, and a crenellated battlement with four small towers.
Thomas Powers School is a historic school building located in the Port Richmond neighborhood of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. It was built in 1899–1900, and is a three-story, square, granite building with basement in the Romanesque style. It sits on a stone foundation and features a projecting round arched tower, stepped Flemish gable, and hipped roof with large projecting chimneys.
Thomas Meehan School is a historic former school building located in the Germantown neighborhood of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. It was built in 1901–1902, and is a two-story, five bay, stone building in the Colonial Revival-style. It features a portico with Doric order columns, arched openings, and a modillioned cornice. It was used for industrial purposes in the mid-20th century, and now is home to the Pentecostal Faith Assembly Church.
Southwark School is a public K-8 school located in the Central South Philadelphia neighborhood of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. It is a part of Philadelphia Public Schools.
D. Newlin Fell School is a historic school located in the East Oregon neighborhood of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. It is part of the School District of Philadelphia. It shares a site with the George C. Thomas Junior High School. The building was designed by Irwin T. Catharine and built in 1922-1924. It is a three-story, eight bay, brick building on a raised basement in the Colonial Revival-style. It features two projecting entrances with stone surrounds and a brick parapet.
St. Anthony de Padua Parish School is a historic Catholic school building located in the Southwest Center City neighborhood of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. It was built in 1897, and is a four-story, red brick building with stone trim in the Romanesque Revival-style. It has rounded arched window openings, a hipped roof with dormer, and freestanding brick fire tower.
Thomas Buchanan Read School is a historic school building located in the Elmwood Park neighborhood of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. It was designed by Henry deCoursey Richards and built in 1906-1908. It is a two-story, 20 bay, red brick building with limestone trim in the Georgian Revival-style. It features a large projecting section, recessed entrance bays, brick piers with stone capitals, and a hipped roof with copper cupola.
Thomas Dunlap School is a historic former school building located in the Haddington neighborhood of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. It was built in 1906, and is a three-story, nine bay by two bay, ashlar stone building in the Colonial Revival-style. It features a projecting, center cross gable bay, paired pilasters flanking the main entrance, and a modillioned copper cornice.
Thomas and Lydia Gilbert Farm, also known as the Datestone Farm, is a historic home and farm located at Holicong, Buckingham Township, Bucks County, Pennsylvania. The original section of the farmhouse was built in 1711, with additions made in 1735 and 1812. Each section is marked with a datestone. The house consists of two 2 1/2-story, stone sections with a unifying cornice, roofline, and slate-covered gable roof. It is in a vernacular Georgian style. The house was restored in 1970-1972. and a frame addition completed on the west side of the house. Also on the property are a contributing stone and frame bank barn, stone and frame wagon house, and a stone spring house with a datestone of 1808.
Thomas Bull House, also known as Robert's Plantation, Redding Plantation, and Mt. Pleasant, is a historic home located in East Nantmeal Township, Chester County, Pennsylvania. The house is in three parts. The oldest section was built about 1715. It is part of the two-story, four bay eastern section of the stone dwelling. The two-story, three bay, third section was probably built between 1783 and 1796. The interior of the older part features a circular staircase that wraps around the chimney. It is an example of late Georgian / early Federal architecture.
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