Thunder Hill Farm
|Location||County Route 30 north of Inwood, near Inwood, West Virginia|
|Area||2.5 acres (1.0 ha)|
|NRHP reference No.||94001295|
|Added to NRHP||November 21, 1994|
Thunder Hill Farm, also known as the Daniel-Grantham House, is a historic home located near Inwood, Berkeley County, West Virginia. It is a two-story, Federal style stone and log dwelling in two sections with a gable roof. The south section is three bays wide and built of stone in 1818. The north section was added about 1882 and is built of logs, sided with German siding. Also on the property is a wood frame barn with clapboard siding built in 1882.
It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1994.
The Old Faithful Historic District in Yellowstone National Park comprises the built-up portion of the Upper Geyser Basin surrounding the Old Faithful Inn and Old Faithful Geyser. It includes the Old Faithful Inn, designed by Robert Reamer and is itself a National Historic Landmark, the upper and lower Hamilton's Stores, the Old Faithful Lodge, designed by Gilbert Stanley Underwood, the Old Faithful Snow Lodge, and a variety of supporting buildings. The Old Faithful Historic District itself lies on the 140-mile Grand Loop Road Historic District.
Scanlon Farm is a late 19th-century loghouse and farm overlooking Three Churches Run east of the unincorporated community of Three Churches, West Virginia. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places on February 3, 1988.
The Baldwin-Grantham House, also known as Locust Grove and Shanghai House, was built in 1749 in Shanghai, West Virginia, in the Back Creek district of Berkeley County. The earliest portion of the house is a log cabin built in 1749 by Frances Baldwin. Frances and his wife Sarah lived there until 1790, when they sold the property to Joseph Grantham and Jacob Fry. William Grantham inherited the land from his father and circa 1820 built a brick kitchen addition onto the cabin, which now forms the middle part of the house.
Greenmead Historical Park, also known as Greenmead Farms, is a 3.2-acre (1.3 ha) historic park located at 38125 Base Line Rd., Livonia, Michigan. It includes the 1841 Greek Revival Simmons House, six other structures contributing to the historic nature of the property, and additional buildings moved from other locations. Greenmead Farms was designated a Michigan State Historic Site in 1971 and listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1972.
John Drinker House is a historic home located at Bunker Hill, Berkeley County, West Virginia. It was built about 1815 and is a two-story, five bay, limestone dwelling in the Federal style. It features an arched stone main entrance. The property includes the ruins of a log home that pre-dates the Drinker House, ruins of a stone smokehouse, and the ruins of slave quarters. A dump pile is also located on the property. The house was built by John Drinker (1760–1826), a Quaker portrait artist from Philadelphia. The house is believed to have been a stop on the Underground Railroad.
Morgan-Gold House, also known as "Golden Meadows" or the Samuel Gold House, is a historic home located at Bunker Hill, Berkeley County, West Virginia. It is an "L" shaped, three bay, two story, log dwelling on a stone foundation. The front section was built about 1809, and is a 20 1/2-feet deep and 30 1/2-feet wide block, with a pedimented portico in the Greek Revival style. The rear part of the ell was built about 1745 by David Morgan, son of the Morgan Morgan the first white settler of West Virginia. Also on the property are three log outbuildings and Victorian-era granary.
John, David, and Jacob Rees House, also known as Lefevre Farm, is a historic home located at Bunker Hill, Berkeley County, West Virginia. It is an "L" shaped, log, stone and brick dwelling on a stone foundation. It measures 45 feet wide by 70 feet deep, and was built in three sections, the oldest, three bay log section dating to about 1760. The two story, three bay rubble stone section is in the Federal style and built in 1791. The front section was built about 1855 and is a five bay wide, 2 1/2 story building in the Greek Revival style. Also on the property is a small stone spring house and log barn.
Hedges–Robinson–Myers House is a historic home and farm complex located near Hedgesville, Berkeley County, West Virginia. The main section of the house is a two-story, four bay, gable roofed section with weatherboard added about 1880 in the Gothic Revival style. The western section of the log house was built about 1750. Also on the property is a bank barn (1850), ice house, stone smokehouse, slave quarters, corn crib, and spring and dairy house.
Hays-Pitzer House is a historic home located near Martinsburg, Berkeley County, West Virginia. It is a two-story, five bay, Federal-style log and stone dwelling. The log section of the house was built in 1775 and the stone section was built about 1800.
Union Bryarly's Mill is a historic flour and grist mill complex and national historic district located at Darkesville, Berkeley County, West Virginia. It encompasses four contributing buildings and two contributing sites. The buildings are the Bryarly Mill, Mansion House, log smokehouse and combination ice house building, log miller's house (1751), site of a distillery, and foundation containing archaeological remains. The mill was built about 1835, and is a two-story, three-bay brick building with a gable roof. The Mansion House was built about 1835, and is a two-story, L-shaped frame dwelling on a stone foundation.
Wildwood, also known as the General Alfred Beckley Home, is a historic home located at Beckley, Raleigh County, West Virginia. The house is open as the Wildwood House Museum and was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1970.
The Oaks, also known as Innes Hill, is a historic home and farm located near Warrenton, Fauquier County, Virginia. The house was built between 1931 and 1933, and consists of a 1 to 2 1/2-story, five bay, Classical Revival style main block with a four-part plan. The attached sections are a one-story pantry and kitchen wing and garage attached by a four bay arcade. The main block features a prominent two-story, four-bay, pedimented portico has four extraordinary fluted Tower of the Winds columns. Also on the property are the contributing Italianate style brick stable ; a brick smokehouse; and an agent's cottage, tile barn, corn house, spring house and summerhouse built between 1928 and 1930; garage with servants' quarters, greenhouse, log cabin, potato house, pump house, chicken house and field shed built between 1931 and 1945; the mansion landscape and scene of the 1881 duel; and a windmill. It was the site in September 1881, of the one of the last four duels in Virginia, prior to enactment of anti-duel legislation in 1882.
Phlegar Farm is a historic home located near Floyd, Floyd County, Virginia. The original log dwelling was built in 1816, and later expanded about 1857 and about 1910. The house is two-stories with a metal sheathed gable roof, weatherboard siding, a stone gable-end chimney, two one-story front porches, and a one-story ell. The interior has Federal and Greek Revival style details. Also on the property are a contributing granary and workshop.
Rock Hill Farm is a historic home and farm located near Bluemont, Loudoun County, Virginia. The original section of the house was built about 1797, and has undergone at least four additions and renovations about 1873, 1902, 1947, and 1990. It is two-story, stuccoed stone, Quaker plan, Federal style dwelling with a gable roof. Also on the property are the contributing two-story, wood frame bank barn ; one-story, pyramidal-roofed, stucco-finished smokehouse ; a two-story, gable-roofed, stucco and frame garage ; one story, gable-roofed, wood-frame corncrib ; one-story, gable-roofed, wood-frame office/dairy ; a fieldstone run-in shed ; a one-story, gable roofed, wood-frame stable ; the remains of a formal boxwood garden ; several ca. 19th-century, dry-laid, fieldstone fences (contributing); and a cemetery.
Rose Hill Farm is a home and farm located near Upperville, Loudoun County, Virginia. The original section of the house was built about 1820, and is 2 1/2-story, five bay, gable roofed brick dwelling in the Federal style. The front facade features an elaborate two-story porch with cast-iron decoration in a grape-vine pattern that was added possibly in the 1850s. Also on the property are the contributing 1 1/2-story, brick former slave quarters / smokehouse / dairy ; one-story, log meat house; frame octagonal icehouse; 3 1/2-story, three-bay, gable-roofed, stone granary (1850s); a 19th-century, arched. stone bridge; family cemetery; and 19th century stone wall.
Home Farm is a historic home located near Leesburg, Loudoun County, Virginia. The original log section of the house was built about 1757, with a stone addition built about 1810, a frame addition built about 1830, and a frame kitchen addition built about 1930. It is an "L"-shaped, two-story, single-pile vernacular house clad in wood siding, random rubble fieldstone, and brick veneer laid. The interior exhibits stylistic influences of the Federal style. Also on the property are a contributing early-20th century henhouse, the stone foundation of a spring house, and a dry-laid fieldstone wall.
Berry Hill is a historic home and farm complex located near Danville, Pittsylvania County, Virginia, United States. The main house was built in several sections during the 19th and early 20th century, taking its present form about 1910. The original section of the main house consists of a two-story, three-bay structure connected by a hyphen to a 1 1/2-story wing set perpendicular to the main block. Connected by a hyphen is a one-story, single-cell wing probably built in the 1840s. Enveloping the front wall and the hyphen of the original house is a large, two-story structure built about 1910 with a shallow gambrel roof with bell-cast eaves. Located on the property are a large assemblage of contributing outbuildings including the former kitchen/laundry, the "lumber shed," the smokehouse, the dairy, a small gable-roofed log cabin, a chicken house, a log slave house, log corn crib, and a log stable.
Ananias Pitsenbarger Farm is a historic home and farm complex located at Franklin, Pendleton County, West Virginia. The original section of the house was built in 1845, and includes the 2 1/2-story section on the north end, with a later 1 1/2-story addition built about 1900. The house rests on a foundation of coursed rubble stone and is clad in weatherboard siding. It has a standing-seam metal gable roof. Also on the property are 15 log and frame contributing outbuildings. They include the cellar house, two hog pens, a stable, woodworking shop, carriage house, chicken coop, granary, shed, privy constructed by the Works Progress Administration, spring house, three small hay barns, and a large double-crib log hay barn. Also on the property is the Pitsenbarger Cemetery.
The Morgan Morgan Monument, also known as Morgan Park, is a 1.05-acre (0.4 ha) roadside park in the unincorporated town of Bunker Hill in Berkeley County, West Virginia. It is located along Winchester Avenue and Mill Creek. The park features a granite monument that was erected in 1924 to memorialize Morgan Morgan (1688–1766), an American pioneer of Welsh descent, who was among the earliest European persons to settle permanently within the present-day boundaries of West Virginia.
The Langford and Lydia McMichael Sutherland Farmstead is a farm located at 797 Textile Road in Pittsfield Charter Township, Michigan. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2006. It is now the Sutherland-Wilson Farm Historic Site.
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