|Nearest city||25579 MO U, near Langdon, Missouri|
|Area||12.4 acres (5.0 ha)|
|NRHP reference #||03001056|
|Added to NRHP||October 18, 2003|
Thompson–Campbell Farmstead, also known as the Philip Austin and Susan Buckham Thompson Farmstead, is a historic home and farm located near Langdon, Atchison County, Missouri. The farmhouse was built in 1871, and is a 2 1/2-story, Italianate style brick dwelling with a two-story rear ell. It features a one-story front porch supported by fluted Doric order columns that replaced an earlier porch in 1905. Also on the property are the contributing icehouse and shed (c. 1900). 5:
Langdon is an unincorporated community in Atchison County, Missouri, United States. It is located about six miles southwest of Rock Port. Its post office has closed and mail is now delivered through Fairfax.
Atchison County is the northwestern-most county in the U.S. state of Missouri. As of the 2010 census, the county had a population of 5,685. Its county seat is Rock Port. It was originally known as Allen County when it was detached from Holt County in 1843. The county was officially organized on February 14, 1845 and named for U.S. Senator David Rice Atchison from Missouri.
The Italianate style of architecture was a distinct 19th-century phase in the history of Classical architecture.
It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2003.
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 William Hagerman Farmstead is a historic home located at Sharpsburg, Washington County, Maryland, United States. The house is a 2 1⁄2-story five-bay brick dwelling with a raised cellar. It features a double porch, three tiered, extending across the east gable end of the house. The house is an exceptionally intact example of an 1860s vernacular interpretation of the Italianate architecture.
Hallock-Bilunas Farmstead is a historic farm complex located at Jamesport in Suffolk County, New York. The farmstead includes seven contributing buildings: the farmhouse, barns, sheds, workshops, and other accessory structures. The farmhouse was built in 1880, and is a two-story gable-roofed residence clad in wood shingles and wrapped by an open porch on the south and east elevations.
Stephenson–Campbell House, also known as the Stephenson–Campbell Property and the Stephenson Log House, is a historic site in Cecil, Pennsylvania containing four contributing buildings. Included are a 1778 log house, a 1929 Sears and Roebuck Company mail order bungalow style house, a 1929 spring house, and a 1928 garage. The log house is 16 feet by 34 feet, with several additions totaling about 1360 square feet. The log house is one of the few pre-1780 log houses still standing in Western Pennsylvania, and the only known example of a single story private home still extant in the area.
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.
Colver-Rogers Farmstead, also known as the Norval P. Rogers House, is a historic home located at Morgan Township in Greene County, Pennsylvania. The original section was built in 1830, and is a two-story, stone dwelling, with a two-story stone kitchen wing, in a vernacular Greek Revival-style. The house was modified about 1906, with the addition of a gambrel roof and rambling porch with Colonial Revival-style design elements. Also on the property is a bank barn and large wash house.
Brinton-King Farmstead, also known as the Joseph Brinton Farmstead, is a historic home located in Pennsbury Township, Chester County, Pennsylvania. It is a 2 1⁄2-story, stuccoed stone Pennsylvania farmhouse built in five stages. The earliest stages dates to about 1780 and 1795. Later modifications occurred by 1838, in about 1889 with its remodeling to the Queen Anne style, then about 1910. It features a wraparound porch with turned supports, spindlework, and round brackets. The house was adapted for use as a restaurant in 1948. Also on the property is a contributing 2 1⁄2-story, stone and frame bank barn with a gable roof.
The Shriver Farmstead is a historic farm located on County Line Road northwest of Virden, Illinois. The farm consists of a historic farmhouse, barn, and smokehouse; it also includes several modern outbuildings and 2 acres (0.81 ha) of land. Owner John Ryan built the farm's original buildings from 1858 to 1860. The farmhouse has an Italianate design which features a front porch supported by square posts, paired brackets below the eaves, pilasters at the corners, and a projecting gable above the entrance. The barn, one of two built for the farm, has a New World Dutch-inspired plan which incorporates elements of several barn styles. Dr. William Shriver purchased the farm in 1890, and his family has owned the property until very recently. It is now owned by Doug Daughtry. It has been confirmed as a hot spot for paranormal activity by a local paranormal investigation team. It was part of the underground railroad.
Sheriff Stephen Wiley Brewer Farmstead, also known as the Regan Property, is a historic home and farm located at Pittsboro, Chatham County, North Carolina. The main house was built about 1887, and is a two-story Italianate / Queen Anne style gable-and-wing frame dwelling. It features a gabled wing with one-story bay window and a one-story porch across the main block. Also on the property are the contributing original granary and smokehouse.
The Taft Farmstead is a historic farm located west of Rochester, Sangamon County, Illinois. Established in the early 20th century, the farm is one of the few intact farmsteads from the period which was not a renovation of an earlier farm. The farm's Classical Revival farmhouse, which dates from 1912, is representative of the spread of individualized architecture to farms; its design includes two-story Doric columns along the front porch and a pyramidal roof with a pediment-like dormer in front. The farm's main barn, a wooden structure used for livestock, was built in 1906. The farm also includes two additional barns, a grain shed, a chicken coop, an outhouse, and a garage.
Melton–Fortune Farmstead is a historic home and farm located near Golden Valley, Rutherford County, North Carolina. The oldest section of the house was built about 1796, and is a rectangular, hall-and-parlor plan, log structure that forms two rooms of the central core. The house is a 1 1/2-story, weatherboarded structure with an engaged porch and Federal style design elements. Also on the property are the contributing log barn, threshing machine, and archaeological sites.
Venoge Farmstead, also known as the Louis Gex Oboussier Farm and Vineyards, is a historic home and farm located in Craig Township, Switzerland County, Indiana. The house was built about 1805, and is a 1 1/2-story, rectangular frame cottage in a vernacular French Colonial style. It has a side gable roof and measures 18 feet by 38 feet, including an integral front porch.
Hiram A. Haverstick Farmstead is a historic home located at Indianapolis, Marion County, Indiana. It was built about 1879, and is a two-story, five bay, Italianate style stone dwelling faced in brick. It is nearly square and has a summer kitchen attached by an enclosed breezeway. It has a low-pitched hipped roof with wide eaves supported by ornate wooden brackets and an ornate one-bay front porch.
Thompson-Brown-Sandusky House, also known as the Jess Marriott House, is a historic home located at St. Joseph, Missouri. It was built about 1850, and is a 1 1/2-story, Federal style brick dwelling with one-story flanking wings. It has a one-story front porch with Doric order columns.
Big Hill Farmstead Historic District is a historic home and farm and national historic district located at Jackson, Cape Girardeau County, Missouri. The farmhouse was built about 1855, and is a two-story, five bay, brick I-house with Greek Revival and Italianate style design elements. It has a hipped roof and features a gallery porch. Other contributing elements are the a timber frame barn, a cabin/workshop, a wagon shed, and the surrounding farmland.
Christian and Anna Keller Farmstead, also known as the Mel and Ruth Kohl Farmstead , is a historic home and farm located near Gerald, Franklin County, Missouri. The farmhouse was built by German immigrants between about 1855 and 1860, and is a 1 1/2-story banked brick dwelling. Also on the property are the contributing small, two-story, gabled roof barn with a shed-roofed extension and cistern.
Louis Bruce Farmstead Historic District, also known as Rock Enon Farm, is a historic home and farm and national historic district located near Russellville, Moniteau County, Missouri. The district encompasses six contributing buildings and one contributing structure associated with a late-19th century farmstead. They are the house (1872-1876), a smokehouse / multipurpose building (c.1870-76), a privy, a spring house (1873), a granary, a substantial barn (1870), and a stone retaining wall with a swinging iron gate and carriage steps. The house is a 2 1/2-story, five bay, central hall I-house constructed of limestone blocks. It has a gable roof and a three-bay front porch.
Huber's Ferry Farmstead Historic District, also known as William L. Huber Farmstead , is a historic farm and national historic district located near Jefferson City in Osage County, Missouri. It encompasses two contributing buildings and one contributing structure associated with a late-19th century farmstead. They are the 2 1/2-story, five bay brick farmhouse (1881); a single story log structure, and a massive frame bank barn (1894). The house has a hipped roof and features a central two-story porch sheltering doors on each floor.
Buford–Carty Farmstead, also known as Carty Log Cabin and Thomas Buford Homestead, is a historic home and farm located near Black, Reynolds County, Missouri. The original farmhouse was built in 1847, and is a 1 1/2 story, side-gabled, single-pen hewn log dwelling. It features a dropped-roof porch and a coursed stone exterior chimney. Also on the property are the contributing 40 foot by 60 foot gambrel roof barn and Carty family cemetery.
Charles Isaac and Lizzie Hunter Moore Anderson House is a historic home located at Commerce, Scott County, Missouri. It was built in 1902, and is a 2 1/2-story, Free Classic Queen Anne style frame dwelling measuring 61 feet by 41 feet. It has a hipped roof with prominent front gable and dormers. It features a wrap-around porch with nine Doric order columns. Also on the property are the contributing garage (1905) and tool shed.
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