|Location||Off NY 51, Gilbertsville, New York|
|Area||33 acres (13 ha)|
|Architect||Emerson, William Ralph|
|Architectural style||Shingle style, Romanesque Revival|
|NRHP reference No.||78001894|
|Added to NRHP||November 2, 1978|
Tianderah is a historic home located at Gilbertsville in Otsego County, New York. It was built in 1887 by Boston-based architect William Ralph Emerson. It is an "L" shaped, stone Romanesque Revival and Shingle style residence dramatically overlooking the village and complemented by a stone and shingle style stable. The house is three stories and has a steep gambrel roof, a full two stories high. It is built of rock faced bluestone and features a 15-foot-deep (4.6 m) verandah that runs across the front of the main facade. Also on the property is a carriage shed, carriage house, and much of the original landscaping. The estate was placed on the market in July 2007 for $3 million, the highest price ever asked for a private residence in Otsego County.
It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1978.
Cooperstown is a village in and county seat of Otsego County, New York, United States. Most of the village lies within the town of Otsego, but some of the eastern part is in the town of Middlefield. It is located at the southern end of the historic Otsego Lake and is in the Central New York Region of New York.
Gilbertsville is a historic village in Otsego County, New York, United States. The population was 399 at the 2010 census. The Village of Gilbertsville is in the Town of Butternuts and is west of Oneonta.
William Ralph Emerson was an American architect. He partnered with Carl Fehmer in Emerson and Fehmer.
The LeDoux/Healey House is located on Deer Hill Road in Cornwall on Hudson, New York, United States. It was built around 1890 for a daughter of Lyman Abbott who was a summer resident of the area. It is considered a good example of the Shingle style and was renovated and expanded by later owners. In 1982 it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
The Joseph L. Stone House is a historic house and carriage barn at 77 and 85 Temple Street in Newton, Massachusetts. The 2-1/2 story house, now at 77 Temple Street, has a brick first floor and wood frame upper floors, with a roughly three-part facade. On the left is a projecting section with a gabled roof, and on the right is a rounded two story tower section topped with an octagonal roof. In between is a recessed porch on the second floor, with a projecting gabled dormer above. The walls are sheathed in decorative shingle work, and the porch and porte-cochere are elaborately decorated. The carriage barn, now converted to a residence at 85 Temple, is of similar styling. The house and carriage barn were built in 1881 by Joseph L. Stone, a banker.
The Boice House is located on Fair Street in Kingston, New York, United States. It was first built around 1850 in the Greek Revival architectural style.
The Chichester House is located on Fair Street in Kingston, New York, United States. It is a brick house in the Second Empire style built around 1870. In 2001 it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places (NRHP) along with the similar nearby Boice House.
Sunnyside, also known as the S.D. Styles Summer Residence, is a historic home located at Richfield Springs in Otsego County, New York. It was built in two stages in 1890 and 1909 and is a dwelling in the Queen Anne style. It is a 2-story frame house with a shingled exterior. The house is composed of a full 2-story, gable-roofed main block with a 1 1⁄2-story east addition with a hipped roof. Also on the property is a small carriage barn.
Major's Inn and Gilbert Block is a historic inn and tavern and commercial building at Gilbertsville in Otsego County, New York. The Gilbert Block consists of three 2-story attached brick commercial structures varying slightly in height in the Neo-Tudor Style. It was built between 1893 and 1895, and hosts shops and artist's studios. It was designed by Boston architect Henry Forbes Bigelow. Major's Inn was started in 1896 and finished in 1917 on the site of the original 1822 Gilbert homestead which burned in 1895. It is a 3 1⁄2-story structure with a gable roof covered in slate, interrupted by a number of chimneys, dormers, and conical roofs on towers. It has a rambling effect accented by the use of a variety of projecting balconies and bays, towers, and several porches. The medieval English Tudor and Gothic building was commissioned by Major James L. Gilbert using Augustus Nicholas Allen to construct it. Decorative elements on both buildings incorporate the quatrefoil. The Inn went through a series of owners during the 1950s to 1970s and, beginning in 1980, a group founded by Alan Cleinman which became the Major's Inn Foundation, Inc. began to raise funds for the purchase of the property. Today, under the ownership of the Foundation, the Major's Inn has been significantly restored and serves as a cultural center.
York Lodge, also known as Bittersweet, is a historic home and national historic district located at Cazenovia in Madison County, New York. The district contains six contributing buildings and one contributing site. The main house, which was built about 1904, is an eclectic mansion with features reflecting a combination of the then popular Jacobethan Revival, Georgian Revival, and Shingle Styles. It is a 2 1⁄2-story, L-shaped, frame dwelling built as a summer residence. It features a 2-story, semi-circular sleeping porch with shingled piers and a conical roof. Also on the property is a gazebo, carriage house, gardener's cottage, garage, and two work sheds.
Ambrose Parsons House is a historic home located at Springs in Suffolk County, New York. It was built in 1842 and 1851, and is a frame Greek Revival style residence. It is a two-story structure with a random ashlar, granite foundation. It has a square plan, cedar shingle siding with corner boards, cedar wood shingle roofing, a one-story kitchen wing, and two principal elevations. The house is next door to the Charles Parsons Blacksmith Building.
Maycroft is a historic estate located at North Haven in Suffolk County, New York. The main house was built in 1886 and is a massive Queen Anne / Shingle Style frame residence. It features horizontal massing, asymmetrical composition, high-pitched multigabled roof, prominent tower and chimneys, and multi-paned window sash. Also on the property are a carriage house, tennis pavilion, brick garage, and frame storage shed. In 1921, the property was deeded to the Episcopal Diocese of Long Island and used initially as a summer camp and vacation retreat for business women. In 1952, it was occupied by the Teachers of the Children of God order, who operate the Tuller School.
Samson Fried Estate, also known as "Birch Hill," is a historic estate located at Severance in Essex County, New York. The estate has a Shingle Style main house, built as a summer residence in 1902, and nine contributing outbuildings. The main house is a large, two story rambling, roughly "L" shaped frame residence. It features hipped- and shed-roof dormers, four massive stone chimneys, second floor balconies, and a third story widow's walk. There is also a wide verandah around three sides of the house. The contributing buildings and structures include a garage, barn, hen house, tennis court, guest cottage, ice house, and well.
The Stephen T. Birdsall House is a historic house located at 186-192 Ridge Street in Glens Falls, Warren County, New York.
The North Grove Street Historic District is located along the north end of that street in Tarrytown, New York, United States. It consists of five mid-19th century residences, on both sides of the street, and a carriage barn. In 1979 it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
Stonecrest is a historic home located at Rhinebeck, Dutchess County, New York. It was built about 1905, and is a two-story, stone and frame Shingle Style asymmetrical building. It features a gambrel roof pierced by variety of irregularly placed gables and dormers and a wraparound verandah. Also on the property is a contributing carriage house.
Yeakle and Miller Houses, also known as the Daniel Yeakle and John Faber Miller Houses, are two historic homes located at Erdenheim in Springfield Township, Montgomery County, Pennsylvania. They were built in 1892, and are in the Queen Anne style with Shingle Style influences. They are built of stone with shingled hipped roofs, and feature two semi-towers and porches. The Yeakle property includes a contributing carriage house.
St. Mary's Episcopal Church Complex is a historic Episcopal church complex located at Springfield Center, Otsego County, New York. The church was built in 1889, and moved to its present site in 1902. The complex also includes the parish hall, the rectory, and the wagon shed. The fin-de-siècle church building exhibits an unusual combination of Shingle and Gothic Revival styles and designed to evoke the feel of a medieval English chapel. The rectory was built in 1902, and is a two-story, Queen Anne style frame dwelling with a one-story wraparound porch. The parish hall was built in 1910–1911, and is a two-story, Gothic Revival style stuccoed and shingled building that complements the church.
The Alvin O. Lombard House is a historic house at 65 Elm Street in Waterville, Maine. Built in 1908, it is a distinctive local example of late Shingle style architecture. It is further notable as the home of inventor Alvin O. Lombard, who developed the Lombard Steam Log Hauler, an early commercial use of track-propelled vehicles. The house was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1982.
The North Broadway Street Historic District is a 28 acres (11 ha) historic district in De Pere, Wisconsin which was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1983. It included 47 contributing buildings and seven non-contributing ones.
|This article about a historic property or district in Otsego County, New York, that is listed on the National Register of Historic Places, is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|