Thomas Walker House
|Location||201 N. Spring St., Hardy, Arkansas|
|Area||less than one acre|
|MPS||Hardy, Arkansas MPS|
|NRHP reference #||04001490|
|Added to NRHP||January 20, 2005|
The Thomas Walker House is a historic house at 201 North Spring Street in Hardy, Arkansas. Built in 1925, this 1-1/2 story stone structure is a particularly fine local example of Craftsman style. It is fashioned out of rough-cut local fieldstone, and has a prominent front porch supported by tapered square columns, and its low-pitch cross gable roof has exposed rafter ends. The interior retains period flooring, woodwork, and hardware. The house was built for Leonard Brophy, who only lived there a few years before selling it to Thomas Walker.
Hardy is a city in Sharp and Fulton counties in the U.S. state of Arkansas. The population was 772 at the 2010 census.
The house was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2005.
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.
This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Sharp County, Arkansas.
The University of Arkansas Campus Historic District is a historic district that was listed on the National Register of Historic Places on September 23, 2009. The district covers the historic core of the University of Arkansas campus, including 25 buildings.
The Chemistry Building at the University of Arkansas is a building on the University's campus in Fayetteville, Arkansas. The building was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1992.
The Campbell-Chrisp House is a historic house at 102 Elm Street in Bald Knob, Arkansas. It is a 2-1/2 story structure, supposedly designed by Charles Thompson, in a Romanesque style with Colonial Revival details. Prominent features include a large round-arch window on the first floor, above which is a three-part window with tall sections topped by round arches. A porch supported by Ionic columns wraps around the front and side of the house. The house was built in 1899 for Thomas Campbell, a local businessman.
The Elliott-Meek House is a historic house at 761 Washington Street in Camden, Arkansas. The two-story wood frame house was built in 1857 by James Thomas Elliott, a local judge and later state senator. It is a well-preserved example of Camden's pre-Civil War prosperity, and a good example of Greek Revival styling. It also has triple-hung sash windows on its main facade, a rarity in the state.
The Dean House is a historic house at 1520 Beech Street in Texarkana, Arkansas. It is a two-story wood frame house, built in 1911 for Thomas Mercer Dean, a local farmer and lumberman. Its principal distinguishing feature is its large Colonial Revival portico, with paired two-story Tuscan columns supporting an elaborate entablature. Porches wrap around the north and east sides of the house, and there is a port-cochere at the southern corner.
The Keesee House is a historic house at 723 Arkansas Street in Helena, Arkansas. It is a 2-1/2 story wood frame structure, built in 1901 for Thomas Woodfin Keesee, the son of a local plantation owner. It is an excellent local example of transitional Queen Anne-Colonial Revival architecture, exhibiting the irregular gable projections, bays and tower of the Queen Anne, but with a restrained porch treatment with Ionic columns. The exterior is sheathed in a variety of clapboarding and decorative shingling, and there are wood panels with carved garland swags.
The Alfrey-Brown House is a historic house located at 1001 South Washington Street in Siloam Springs, Arkansas, United States.
The W.H.H. Clayton House, now the Clayton House Museum, is a historic house museum at 514 North 6th Street in Fort Smith, Arkansas. It is a 2-1/2 story L-shaped wood frame structure, with a projecting front clipped-gable section. It has elaborate Victorian trim, including detailed window surrounds, paneled projecting bays on the front and side, and a porch with carved columns and brackets, and delicately turned balusters ringing the porch roof. The house was built in 1874 for W. H. H. Clayton, who served as a local prosecutor and was member of family prominent in state politics, and is one of the few high-quality houses of the period to survive. It is now a museum.
The Walker House is a historic house on South Knerr Drive in Fayetteville, Arkansas. The oldest portion of this two-story brick T-shaped house was built in 1872 by David Walker, a prominent local lawyer, judge, politician, and landowner. Its main facade is covered by a two-story porch with ornamental carved brackets. The rear extension was added in 1878. The house has been in the hands of Knerr family descendants since 1910.
The Thomas M. Hess House is a historic house on Partee Drive in Marcella, Arkansas. It is a 1-1/2 story wood frame structure, set facing east in a wooded area. It has a side gable roof, with a cross-gabled ell extending west from the southern end. Its front facade is distinguished by a Queen Anne porch, supported by four decoratively-cut columns and a jigsawn balustrade. The house was built in 1868, and is the oldest known central-hall plan house in Stone County.
The Martone House is a historic house at 705 Malvern Avenue in Hot Springs, Arkansas. It is a 2-1/2 story wood frame structure, with a hip roof, clapboard siding, and a stone foundation. It has Queen Anne Victorian styling, with a gabled projecting window bay, rounded turret projecting at one corner, and a wraparound porch. It was built in 1907 for Thomas and Nina (Cascoldt) Doherty, and is notable as one of Hot Springs' first motel properties, as it was where the Dohertys not only let rooms in the house, but also built cabins to the rear of the property to house more visitors.
The Ashley-Alexander House is a historic house located at 3514 Walkers Corner Road near Scott, Arkansas.
The Thomas Sloan Boyd House is a historic house located at 220 Park Avenue in Lonoke, Arkansas.
The Scott-Davis House is a historic house in rural White County, Arkansas. It is located south of the small community of Romance, on the south side of Blackjack Mountain Road, west of its junction with Wayne Walker Road. In appearance it is a 1-1/2 story double pile structure, with a gabled and hipped roof, and a brick foundation. At its core is a dogtrot built out of logs c. 1869, which was extended to achieve its present appearance in 1905.
The Walker Homestead Historic District encompasses a collection of related agricultural and homesteading properties in rural White County, Arkansas. Located on Gum Spring Road about 1 mile (1.6 km) east of Arkansas Highway 267 southwest of Searcy, the district includes two farmstead houses, a barn, tenant housing, cotton gin, and other features. The oldest portion of the oldest house is a single pen log structure built about 1850 by William Walker, one of the area's early settlers, while the other house is a c. 1900 vernacular Greek Revival structure built by Billy Walker, Sr. The district encapsulates a typical evolutionary history of rural properties in the region, and was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1992.
The Otha Walker Homestead is a historic house on the south side of Arkansas Highway 36, east of the small town of West Point, Arkansas. It is a 1-1/2 story double-pile central hall plan structure, topped by a hip roof and clad in novelty siding. A porch extends across the front (north) facade and around the east side, with a shed roof that has exposed rafter ends, and is supported by wooden box columns. The house, built about 1915, is one of the few of this type built in White County between 1914 and 1939.
The Pearson-Robinson House is a historic house at 1900 Marshall Street in Little Rock, Arkansas. It is a 2-1/2 story brick building, with a dormered hip roof, and a broad porch extending across the front. The porch is supported by brick piers, and has a bracketed eave. It was built in 1900 by Raleigh Pearson, and was purchased in 1903 by future United States Senator and Governor of Arkansas Joseph Taylor Robinson. It has also been home to Governors George W. Hays, Charles H. Brough, Thomas C. McRae, and Tom Jefferson Terral.
The Thomas J. Hankins House is a historic house in the crossroads hamlet of Sand Gap in far northern Pope County, Arkansas. It is located about 375 feet (114 m) north of the junction of Arkansas Highways 123 and 7, on the west side of Highway 7. It is a single-story wood frame structure, with a gabled roof, novelty siding, and stone foundation. The roof, its gable end facing front, extends over the front porch, supported by square posts, and there is a square diamond window in the gable center. Built in 1929, it is good local example of vernacular Craftsman design.
The Thomas James Cotton House is a historic house at 405 South Third Street in Dardanelle, Arkansas. It is a 1-1/2 story wood frame structure, built in 1898 and extensively remodeled in 1916 to give it its present Craftsman appearance. It has a side gable roof, with exposed rafter ends, which extends over a shallow front porch supported by unusually wide square columns. A wide clipped-gable dormer projects from the front roof face, with a band of casement windows flanked by shutters.
The Evelyn Gill Walker House is a historic house at 18 South Spruce Street in Paris, Arkansas. Built by mason Tolbert E. Gill over a several-year period beginning in 1938, it is a distinctive example of Gill's Rustic style, with a stone veneer exterior and decorative components. It has a 1-1/2 story gabled main section, with a flat-roof porch in front, and a flat-roof ell in the rear. The ell features a turret with a bell-cast top, with a surrounding curved staircase leading to an open deck on the ell's roof.
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