Thomas Youngs House
Thomas Youngs House, October 2012
|Location||50 Mitchell Rd., Pittsford, New York|
|Area||9.1 acres (3.7 ha)|
|NRHP reference #||93000546|
|Added to NRHP||June 24, 1993|
Thomas Youngs House is a historic home located at Pittsford in Monroe County, New York. It was originally built in 1818 as a 1 1⁄2-story frame dwelling. It was substantially enlarged in 1830 with the addition of a 2 1⁄2-story, Federal-style gable-roofed main block. The structure was moved to its present location in 1982; it was originally located 22 miles east on New York State Route 21 in the town of Marion, in Wayne County, New York.
Pittsford is a village in Monroe County, New York, United States. The population was 1,355 at the 2010 census. It is named after Pittsford, Vermont, the native town of a founding father.
Monroe County is a county in the western portion of the state of New York, in the United States. The county is along Lake Ontario's southern shore. As of 2017, Monroe County's population was 747,642. Its county seat is the city of Rochester. The county is named after James Monroe, the fifth President of the United States. Monroe County is part of the Rochester, NY Metropolitan Statistical Area.
Federal-style architecture is the name for the classicizing architecture built in the newly founded United States between c. 1780 and 1830, and particularly from 1785 to 1815. This style shares its name with its era, the Federalist Era. The name Federal style is also used in association with furniture design in the United States of the same time period. The style broadly corresponds to the classicism of Biedermeier style in the German-speaking lands, Regency architecture in Britain and to the French Empire style.
It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1993.
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.
The Thomas Wolfe House, also known as the Thomas Wolfe Memorial, is a state historic site, historic house and museum located at 52 North Market Street in downtown Asheville, North Carolina. The American author Thomas Wolfe (1900-1938) lived in the home during his boyhood. The house was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1971 for its association with Wolfe. It is located in the Downtown Asheville Historic District.
The Atwater-Stone House is a historic house located at 29 Water Street in Westfield, Chautauqua County, New York.
Caledonia House Hotel, also known as the Masonic Temple, is a historic hotel located at Caledonia in Livingston County, New York. It has a 3 1⁄2-story, symmetrical, five-by-three-bay main section with a 1 1⁄2-story wing. It was constructed in 1831–1833 of cut stone in the Federal style. The elegant center entrance, Palladian facade windows, and affiliated decorative woodwork are especially noteworthy. Built originally as a hotel and used as such through the 19th century, the structure now houses three commercial spaces on the first floor and the local masonic temple on the second and third floors and rear wing.
The Thomas Barron House is a historic house located at 1160 Canandaigua Road in Seneca, Ontario County, New York.
Hipp–Kennedy House is a historic home located at Penfield in Monroe County, New York. The main body of the house was built in 1838 and is in the Greek Revival style. The frame building is composed of a two-story, three-bay main block with center entrance flanked by identical 1 1⁄2-story wings. The north wing of the residence is believed to incorporate the remnants of a log dwelling built about 1804.
Samuel Rich House is a historic home located at Penfield in Monroe County, New York. It was originally built in 1816 as a 1 1⁄2-story, gable-roofed frame dwelling in the rural vernacular building tradition. It was substantially enlarged in 1832 with the addition of an elegant 2-story, five-bay, Federal style, hipped roof, main block. Also on the property are three contributing structures: a chicken coop, brick smokehouse, and the stone foundation of a frame barn.
William Richardson House is a historic home located at Union Springs in Cayuga County, New York. It was built about 1830 and is a remarkably intact late Federal / early Greek Revival–style farmhouse. It is a 2-story, three-bay brick dwelling main block with a 1 1⁄2-story side ell and 1 1⁄2-story rear wing. Also on the property are four late-19th-century / early-20th-century barns.
Thomas Strong House is a historic home located at Wainscott in Suffolk County, New York. It is a 1 1⁄2-story, L-shaped, gable-roofed, cedar shingle clad structure originally built about 1695 and continually lived in by eight generations of Thomas Strong's descendants.
Samuel Landon House, also known as the Thomas Moore House, is a historic home located at Southold in Suffolk County, New York. It is an L-shaped, 1 1⁄2-story, five-bay, New England Colonial–style residence with a central fireplace and a cross-gabled roof. It is part of an outdoor museum complex operated by the Southold Historical Society.
Henry M. Peck House was a historic home located at West Haverstraw in Rockland County, New York. It was built about 1865 and is a large two-story, wood-frame dwelling on a stone foundation. It featured an S-curved mansard roof sheathed in slate in the Second Empire style. It also had a central projecting entrance / tower bay and two-story gable-roofed kitchen / servant wing.
Thomas McLean House is a historic home located at Battenville in Washington County, New York. It was built between about 1795 and 1867 and consists of a five-bay, 2-story main block with two 1 1⁄2-story wings. Also on the property are two timber-frame barns, a 1-story commercial building, shed, and remains of a stone foundation. It is located across from the Stoops Hotel.
Drake-Curtis House is a historic home located at Cochecton in Sullivan County, New York. It is a vernacular frame Federal period dwelling. It features a 1 1⁄2-story central block built about 1810, flanked by 1-story wings added about 1840 and 1850. Also on the property are dry-laid stone retaining walls and a small 19th-century privy.
Essex County Home and Farm, also known as Whallonsburg County Home and Infirmary, is a historic almshouse and infirmary located at Whallonsburg in Essex County, New York. The property include seven contributing buildings and one contributing site. The core of the complex is a homogeneous cluster of four brick buildings on fieldstone foundations. The largest is the Home Building, a 2-story dormitory originally constructed in 1860. Located nearby are a milk house and dining / kitchen building. The 2 1⁄2-story infirmary building was built in 1899. Farm buildings include an equipment shed / garage, dairy barn, and hog-chicken house. Also on the property is the institution's cemetery site. The home and infirmary ceased operation in 1980.
Walrath-Van Horne House is a historic home located at Nelliston in Montgomery County, New York. It was built in 1842 and was originally a 1 1⁄2-story Greek Revival stone house with a full-height portico. In 1895, a frame, shingled second story topped by a Mansard roof and new porch with mansard styling replaced the original. The house retains some Greek Revival interior styling, but the exterior has a Second Empire style.
The Thomas Burnham House is a historic house located at 195 Ridge Street in Glens Falls, Warren County, New York.
Elias Titus House is a historic home located at Red Oaks Mill in Dutchess County, New York. It was built in 1840 and originally consisted of a 2 1⁄2-story, gable-roofed main block and 1 1⁄2-story kitchen wing. The main block is three bays wide and four bays deep. It features a temple front elevation in the Greek Revival style. It is a tetrastyle portico supported by fluted Ionic order columns.
Sands-Willets Homestead is a historic home located at Port Washington in Nassau County, New York. It is a 20-room, shingled 2-story building with an enlarged porch and porte cochere. The west wing dates to about 1735 and was originally a four-bay, 1 1⁄2-story house with end chimneys over a full basement. The main portion of the house is a Greek Revival–style dwelling built during the first half of the 19th century. Also on the property is a contributing barn dated to the late 17th century and garden. The barn was moved to the property in 1978. It is operated as a historic house museum by the Cow Neck Peninsula Historical Society, which also offers tours of the Thomas Dodge Homestead.
Elmwood, also known as "The Cliffs," is a historic home located at Oyster Bay in Nassau County, New York. It was built in 1836 for New York merchant Thomas F. Youngs (1805–1883) in the Greek Revival style. The original house is a 2-story, gable-roofed, five-by-three-bay wood-frame house. It was expanded about 1915 during its ownership by Charles L. Tiffany II (1878–1947), nephew of Louis Comfort Tiffany (1848–1933). It features a prominent cornice and architrave and an imposing tetrastyle Ionic order portico. Also on the property are an assortment of 19th century dependencies including a gazebo, tool shed, ice house, greenhouse, barns, and a brick coach house built in 1918 by Mr. Tiffany. The property also features a tall, octagonal, board and batten water tower.
Thomas Liddle Farm Complex is a historic home and farm complex located at Duanesburg in Schenectady County, New York. The farmhouse was built about 1850 and is a 2-story, three-bay clapboard-sided frame building in a vernacular Greek Revival style. It has a gable roof, prominent cornice returns, a wide frieze, and broad, fluted corner pilasters. The 1 1⁄2-story rear wing dates to the late 18th century. Also on the property are a contributing barn and a tenant house.
Hadden-Margolis House is a historic home located at Harrison, Westchester County, New York. It was originally built about 1750 with later modifications in the 19th century in the Italianate style and early 20th century Colonial Revival style. It is a 2 1⁄2-story, center hall type dwelling covered in stucco over a heavy wood frame structure. It has a stone foundation and straight pitched gable roof.
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