|Location||Off SR 2049 at SR 2050, near Bunnlevel, North Carolina|
|Area||2.9 acres (1.2 ha)|
|Built||c. 1820, c. 1848|
|Architectural style||Greek Revival, Georgian-Federal Coastal Cottage|
|NRHP reference #||86000132|
|Added to NRHP||January 23, 1986|
Thorbiskope, also known as the John Elliot House, is a historic plantation house located near Bunnlevel, Harnett County, North Carolina. It was built in two sections. The earliest section was built about 1820, and is a 1 1/2-story, Georgian / Federal style frame Coastal Cottage frame dwelling that forms the rear ell. About 1848, the two-story, five bay by two bay, Greek Revival style front section was added. It features a one-bay front portico.
Bunnlevel is an unincorporated community and census-designated place (CDP) along U.S. Highway 401 in Stewarts Creek Township, Harnett County, North Carolina, United States. The population was 552 at the 2010 census. It is a part of the Dunn Micropolitan Area, which is also a part of the greater Raleigh–Durham–Cary Combined Statistical Area (CSA) as defined by the United States Census Bureau.
Harnett County is a county located in the U.S. state of North Carolina. As of the 2010 census, the population was 114,678. Its county seat is Lillington, and its largest city is Dunn.
Georgian architecture is the name given in most English-speaking countries to the set of architectural styles current between 1714 and 1830. It is eponymous for the first four British monarchs of the House of Hanover—George I, George II, George III, and George IV—who reigned in continuous succession from August 1714 to June 1830. The style was revived in the late 19th century in the United States as Colonial Revival architecture and in the early 20th century in Great Britain as Neo-Georgian architecture; in both it is also called Georgian Revival architecture. In the United States the term "Georgian" is generally used to describe all buildings from the period, regardless of style; in Britain it is generally restricted to buildings that are "architectural in intention", and have stylistic characteristics that are typical of the period, though that covers a wide range.
It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1986.
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 in preserving the property.
Rosefield is a historic plantation house located at Windsor, Bertie County, North Carolina. It was built in three sections, with the oldest built about 1786-1791. It is a two-story, five bay, "L"-plan frame dwelling with Georgian, Federal, and Greek Revival style design elements. It has a two-story, two-bay addition and a two-story rear addition built in 1855. It features a hip roof front porch. Also on the property are the contributing small frame outbuilding, office, dairy, and family cemetery.
Albania is a historic house located on U.S. 17 in Edenton, Chowan County, North Carolina. It is locally significant as an imposing Greek Revival house, built by Edward Warren.
Athol, also known as Benbury Hall and Joshua Skinner House, is a historic plantation house located near Edenton, Chowan County, North Carolina. It was built about 1857, and is a 2 1⁄2-story, five bay, "T"-shaped Greek Revival style frame dwelling. The rear section of the house features two-tier porches on either side. The front facade features a full length two-tiered porch supported by Roman Ionic order columns.
Wilkinson-Dozier House is a historic plantation house located near Conetoe, Edgecombe County, North Carolina. It was built about 1815, and is a two-story, three bay by two bay, Federal style frame dwelling. The front facade features a tall, rather delicate double portico with a Chinese Chippendale balustrade.
Cooke House is a historic plantation house located near Louisburg, Franklin County, North Carolina. The house was built about 1841, and consists of a two-story, three bay, Greek Revival style frame main block with a smaller earlier one-story section. It has brick exterior end chimneys with stepped shoulders and a wide hip-roof front porch. It was built by Jonas Cooke (1786-1872), whose son Charles M. Cooke (1844-1920) was a noted North Carolina politician.
Rose Hill is a historic tobacco plantation house and national historic district located near Grassy Creek, Granville County, North Carolina. The house was built about 1834, and is a two-story, three bay by two bay, Greek Revival style red brick dwelling. It has a low hipped roof and a Colonial Revival style front porch added in the late-19th or early-20th century. Also on the property are the contributing garage, two frame corn cribs, four log tobacco barns, a log striphouse, a frame packhouse, and a tenant house.
Red Hill is a historic plantation house located near Bullock, Granville County, North Carolina. The house consists of three parts: a 1 1/2-story, two-bay gambrel-roofed Georgian style center block built about 1776; a 1 1/2-story, two-bay one-room, gable-roofed Georgian style block with transitional Federal features, built about 1807; and a very tall two-story, three-bay, transitional Federal/ Greek Revival style addition, built about 1820, style frame I-house dwelling. It has a full basement, full width front porch, and exterior brick chimneys. Across from the house is the 2 1/2-story heavy timber frame tobacco manufactory. Also on the property are the contributing wash house / striphouse, open wellhouse, smokehouse, privy, and flower house / chicken house.
Daniel P. Foust House is a historic home located near Whitsett, Guilford County, North Carolina. It consists of a two-story, three-bay Greek Revival style block built about 1856, with a two-story, triple-gable, frame Italianate style main block built between 1867 and 1881. It features an elaborately decorated two-tiered front porch. Also on the property is a contributing granary and cold frame.
Morrison–Campbell House is a historic home located near Harmony, Iredell County, North Carolina. It was built about 1860, and is a two-story, three bay by two bay, Late Greek Revival style frame dwelling. It has a shallow gable roof, exterior brick end chimneys, and a one-story hip roofed front facade porch. Also on the property is a contributing log smokehouse built in 1880.
Col. Silas Alexander Sharpe House is a historic home located at Statesville, Iredell County, North Carolina. The house was built between about 1860 and 1865, and is a two-story, three bay, Classical Revival style frame dwelling. It features an elegant two-story, front portico with clustered columns.
Dortch House is a historic home located Dortches, North Carolina, Nash County, North Carolina. It was built about 1800, by William Dortch, and is a Federal-style frame dwelling that consists of a two-story, three-bay, main block covered by a gable roof and a one-story rear wing. It is sheathed in weatherboard and features a one-story full-width front porch and Palladian windows. The one-story full-width front porch was added by the Griffin family sometimes before the 1920s. A one-bay portico with columns was the original porch to the house.
Bingham School is a historic school complex located at Oaks, Orange County, North Carolina. The complex includes a large, expansive, multi-stage headmaster's house, a contemporary smokehouse and well house. The oldest section of the house is a log structure that forms the rear ell and dates to the early-19th century. Attached to it is a frame addition. The front section of the house, is a two-story Greek Revival style, three bay by two bay, frame block dated to about 1845. The rear of the house features a colonnaded porch with Doric order columns that carries along the rear of the two-story section and the front of the ell. The school operated at this location from about 1845 to near the end of the American Civil War.
Waverly Plantation is a historic plantation house located near Cunningham, Person County, North Carolina. It was built about 1830, and is a Late Federal style frame dwelling consisting of a two-story, three bay by two bay main section, with an attached 1 1/2-story, one bay by two bay section. Both sections rest on brick foundations, are sheathed in weatherboard, and have gable roofs.
Merritt-Winstead House is a historic home located near Roxboro, Person County, North Carolina. It was built in 1915, as a 1 1/2-story, transitional Queen Anne / Colonial Revival style frame dwelling. It was enlarged in 1934 to a two-story, three bay, Colonial Revival dwelling veneered in brick with a one-story, wrap-around American Craftsman-style front porch. A one-story vestibule was added to the front facade about 1950. Also on the property are a contributing carport, garage, tennis court, swimming pool complex, well house, two grape arbors, Bill Joe's Play Doctor's Office, retaining walls, storage building, barbeque grill, and rock walls and a boxwood garden.
James Dexter Ledbetter House is a historic home located near Forest City, Rutherford County, North Carolina. It built in 1914, and is a 2 1/2-story, three bay, double pile frame dwelling with Classical Revival and Colonial Revival style design elements. It sits on a low brick foundation and has a hipped roof. The front facade features a two-story engaged portico supported by Tuscan order columns, with a one-story wraparound section also supported by Tuscan columns.
Stewart-Hawley-Malloy House is a historic home located near Laurinburg, Scotland County, North Carolina. It was built about 1800, and is a transitional Georgian / Federal style frame dwelling. It consists of a two-story, five bay by two bay, main block with a one-story, two bay by four bay, wing. The main block has a full-width, one-story front porch and rear shed additions. It was built by North Carolina politician James Stewart (1775-1821) and the birthplace of Connecticut politician Joseph Roswell Hawley (1826-1905).
Pool Rock Plantation is a historic plantation house located near Williamsboro, Vance County, North Carolina. It consists of two, two-story sections. The older was built in 1757 by James Mitchell, an immigrant from Lunenburg County, Virginia. His daughter, Amy Mitchell, married Michael Satterwhite in the house in 1759. It is a two-story, three bay, Federal style frame structure. It forms the rear section. About 1855, a more ornate two-story, three bay, Italianate style frame structure attributed to Jacob W. Holt (1811-1880). The later section has a shallow hipped roof and overhanging eaves. The two sections are joined by a two-story hallway linker. Also on the property is a contributing one-story, hip roof office building.
Edenwood, also known as the Smith-Williams House, is a historic home located near Garner, Wake County, North Carolina. The original section of the house dates to the early-19th century. About 1850, a frame Greek Revival-style I-house was added. A two-story frame wing was added about 1935. A center-bay two-story pedimented porch flanked by one-story, full-facade, attached porches were added to the front facade in the 1930s. Also on the property is a contributing outbuilding.
Wakefields, also known as Home Acres, is a historic plantation house located near Wake Forest, Wake County, North Carolina. It was built about 1831, and is a two-story, five bay by two bay, transitional Federal / Greek Revival-style frame dwelling. Two earlier sections are attached to the rear of the main block. The front facade features a central two-tier portico supported by Doric order columns. Also on the property is a dwelling dating to the 18th century and a slave house / chicken coop.
Williamson Page House is a historic home located at Morrisville, Wake County, North Carolina. It is a two-story, three-bay-wide, frame I-house. The front section was built about 1838, with a transverse stair hall added about 1876, which connects the front section with a two-story rear ell dated to the mid-19th century. The front section has a side gable roof and one-story hipped-roof porch with jig sawn spandrels and a flat balustrade.
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