|Location||700 Main St., Barboursville, West Virginia|
|Area||0.5 acres (0.20 ha)|
|Architectural style||Colonial Revival, Queen Anne|
|NRHP reference #|
|Added to NRHP||April 25, 1991|
Thornburg House is a historic home located at Barboursville, Cabell County, West Virginia. It was built in 1901, and is a two-story brick and frame dwelling with irregular massing, varied roof shapes, and large porches in the Queen Anne style. It features a corner turret with a pointed roof and a wraparound porch. Also on the property is a contributing privy.
Barboursville is a village in Cabell County, West Virginia, United States. It is located near the second largest city in the state, Huntington. The population was 3,964 at the 2010 census.
Cabell County is a county in the U.S. state of West Virginia. As of the 2010 census, the population was 96,319, making it West Virginia's fourth-most populous county. Its county seat is Huntington. The county was organized in 1809 and named for William H. Cabell, the Governor of Virginia from 1805 to 1808.
In the United States, Queen Anne-style architecture was popular from roughly 1880 to 1910. "Queen Anne" was one of a number of popular architectural styles to emerge during the Victorian era. Within the Victorian era timeline, Queen Anne style followed the Stick style and preceded the Richardsonian Romanesque and Shingle styles.
It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1991.
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 Captain David Pugh House is a historic 19th-century Federal-style residence on the Cacapon River in the unincorporated community of Hooks Mills in Hampshire County, West Virginia, United States. It is also known by its current farm name, Riversdell. It is a 2 1⁄2-story frame dwelling built in 1835. It sits on a stone foundation and has a 2 1⁄2-story addition built in 1910. The front facade features a centered porch with shed roof supported by two Tuscan order columns. The rear has a two-story, full-width porch recessed under the gable roof. Also on the property are a contributing spring house, shed, outhouse, and stone wall.
Morton House, also known as Morton Mansion, is a historic home with Queen Anne style located at Webster Springs, Webster County, West Virginia that dates to 1912. It is a massive red brick dwelling set on a solid stone foundation, with a hipped roof and features a pair of 2 1/2 story turrets and each is topped with a conical shingled roof and capped with wooden finials. It also has a wraparound porch around 3/4 of the house.
Holley Hills Estate, also known as Holley Hills Farm, is a historic home located near Alum Creek, Lincoln County, West Virginia. The house was built about 1885, and is a two-story, oak-frame ell structure. It features a two-story front porch of five bays, the upper tier of which is enclosed in a balustrade, and topped by a hipped roof. Also on the property are six contributing buildings, including a tool shed, two-room cellar-like structure, grain storage building, and a barn.
Wells-Twyford House is a historic home located near Sistersville, Tyler County, West Virginia. It was built in 1854, and is a two-story, five bay, I house plan dwelling with a rear ell and Greek Revival-style details. It has a gable roof and features a one-story, 26 foot long front porch. Also on the property is a two-story frame garage that may have been used as a barn at the beginning of the 20th century.
Nicholls House and Woolen Mill Site is a historic home and mill site located near Wellsburg, Brooke County, West Virginia. The house was built in 1893, and is a 2 1/2 story, red-glazed brick building in the Second Empire style. It has a tower and mansard roof. It features a full front porch with Doric order columns in the Colonial Revival style. The property also includes the site of a mill used for carding and manufacturing woolens dating to 1795.
Campbell–Hicks House is a historic home located at Huntington, Cabell County, West Virginia. It was built in 1896, and is a 2 1/2 story, masonry dwelling in the Queen Anne style. It features a slender, two story cantilevered rounded tower. It also has a full front porch with a roof upheld by five sets of paired fluted columns with Ionic order capitals.
Daniel Bassel House is a historic home located at Lost Creek, Harrison County, West Virginia. It was built between 1860 and 1865, and is a five bay, double pile red brick house with a hipped roof. It sits on a sandstone foundation. In the 1890s, a Queen Anne style full length porch was added to the front facade.
The Gold Houses, also known as the Gold Brothers' Houses, are two historic homes located at Mason, Mason County, West Virginia. The two houses were built in 1908, and are 2 1/2 story, mirrored pair frame dwellings in the Queen Anne style. They feature pyramidal shaped slate roofs that curve outward to the eaves. They also have wraparound porches enclosed by a spindled balustrade with a circular roof at one corner. Also on the property are a rusticated concrete block garage with a gambrel roof and an original privy.
John J. Lincoln House is a historic home located at Elkhorn, McDowell County, West Virginia. It was built in 1899, and is a 2 1/2 story, "L"-shaped, frame dwelling on a stone foundation. It features a multigabled roofline, half-timber decoration, and a hipped roof wrap-around porch. Also on the property is a contributing two story I house and hipped roof, clapboard-sided dairy house. It was built for John J. Lincoln, an influential leader in southern West Virginia's coal mining industry.
Purinton House is a historic home associated with the West Virginia University and located at Morgantown, Monongalia County, West Virginia. It was built in 1904, and is a 2 1/2 story masonry dwelling with Classical Revival and Colonial Revival style features. It features a large wraparound porch whose hip roof is supported by Ionic order columns. The porch roof is topped by a balustrade. The roof is topped by a balustraded deck and widow's walk. It served as the on-campus residence for university presidents from 1905 to 1967. On November 2, 1911, President William Howard Taft delivered the address "World Wide Speech," from the front porch of Purinton House.
Harry C. and Jessie F. Franzheim House is a historic home located on Wheeling Island at Wheeling, Ohio County, West Virginia. It was built in 1897, and is a three-story Shingle style dwelling. It sits on a sandstone foundation. It features a cross gambrel roof with a long slope, two round towers with curved-glass windows, and a wide front porch with Ionic order columns.
H. C. Ogden House, also known as the Wise-Ogden House, is a historic home located at Wheeling, Ohio County, West Virginia. It was built in 1893, and is a 2 1⁄2-story, T-shaped, Queen Anne-style frame dwelling. It features a deep, full-width front porch with Doric order columns, a round tower with domed roof, and coursed wood shingles. The house has 5 bedrooms, 4 bathrooms, 1 half-bath, 1 kitchen, and 9 additional rooms. The house was built for Herschel Coombs Ogden (1869-1943), a publisher, community leader, and businessman significant in the history of West Virginia.
Richard Beard House is a historic home located near Hillsboro, Pocahontas County, West Virginia. It was built about 1890, and is a two-story Queen Anne style frame dwelling. The house has a side facing T-plan. The front facade features a one-story front porch running one half the width of the house and a three-sided, hip roof bay. Also on the property is a spring house dated to about 1890.
James S. Lakin House is a historic home located at Terra Alta, Preston County, West Virginia. It was built in 1895, and is a 2 1/2-story, frame Colonial Revival style dwelling. It has a "T"-shaped plan and the roof structure has four intersecting gables. It features a full width front porch with a semi-circular end and a shallow hipped roof supported by Tuscan order columns.
E. E. Hutton House, also known as The Place Called Hutton, is a historic home located at Huttonsville, Randolph County, in the U.S. state of West Virginia. It was built in 1898, and is a 2½-story, cross-shaped residence in the Queen Anne style. It has a hipped and gable roof broken by dormers and a three-story octagonal tower. It features a deep, one-story wraparound porch. It was built by Eugene Elihu Hutton, Sr., a great-grandson of Jonathan Hutton, namesake of Huttonsville.
Middle Mountain Cabins are a set of three historic cabins located in the Monongahela National Forest near Wymer, Randolph County, West Virginia. They were built in 1931, and consist of the Main Cabin and Cabins 1 and 2. The Main Cabin is a one-story, rectangular, stained log building measuring approximately 22 feet by 20 feet. It has a gable roof and full-length porch. Cabins 1 and 2 are mirror-images of each other. They are one-story, frame buildings with gable roofs measuring approximately 25 feet by 14 feet. They were built to provide quarters for fire lookouts and to serve as a base for conducting other Forest Service operations. They have since been converted for recreational use, and are available for rental as a group.
The A. G. Pless Jr. House is a historic home located at Galax, Virginia. It was completed in 1939, and consists of a three-story, side gabled main section with a three-story rear wing, one-story west wing, and one-story, shed roofed sun porch on the east. The house is in the Colonial Revival style. It features flanking brick end chimneys. Also on the property is a contributing garage.
William H. Vincent House is a historic home located at Capron, Southampton County, Virginia. It was built in 1889, and is a two-story Queen Anne style frame dwelling. It features a cross gable roof, tower, modillioned cornice and wrap-around porch. The porch incorporates a corner gazebo topped with a conical tin roof. Also on the property are the contributing two-room office building, a playhouse, a barn, and the Ambrose House.
James Wynn House, also known as the Peery House, is a historic home located near Tazewell, Tazewell County, Virginia. It was built about 1828, and is a large two-story, three-bay, brick dwelling with a two-story rear ell. The main block has a gable roof and exterior end chimneys. Across the front facade is a one-story, hip-roofed porch.
Lewis–Thornburg Farm, also known as the Thornburg Farm, is a historic home and farm complex near Asheboro, Randolph County, North Carolina. The farmhouse was built about 1855, and is a two-story, single-pile, three-bay, frame dwelling. It has a gable roof and a two-story rear ell, a one-story rear kitchen wing and a one-story enclosed rear porch. Other contributing resources are two grape arbors, a smokehouse, an equipment shed/garage, an outhouse, five chicken houses, a dog house and pen, pigeon boxes, two equipment sheds, a storage shed, a barn, a tack shed, a carriage house, a three-board fence, an animal chute, a hog shelter, a wood shed, a hog house, and the agricultural landscape.
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