|Location||1512 E. Market St., Charlottesville, Virginia|
|Area||7.7 acres (3.1 ha)|
|NRHP reference No.||84003525|
|Added to NRHP||January 10, 1984|
|Designated VLR||October 20, 1981|
The Timberlake–Branham House is a historic home located in Charlottesville, Virginia. It was built in 1886, and is a two-story, three-bay, single-pile I-house dwelling. It is sheathed in weatherboard and sits on a low brick foundation. It features a two-story semi-octagonal addition at the eastern end and a wing at the southwestern rear corner.The house is occupied by the Dabney Foundation for Elders.
It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1984.
Sky Meadows State Park is a 1,862-acre (754 ha) park in the Virginia state park system. It is located in extreme northwest Fauquier County, Virginia in the Blue Ridge Mountains, near Paris, Virginia. It is about an hour outside of the Washington, D.C. metro region.
The Southwest Virginia Museum Historical State Park is a Virginia museum, run as a state park, dedicated to preserving the history of the southwestern part of the state. It is located in Big Stone Gap, in a house built in the 1880s for Virginia Attorney General Rufus A. Ayers. It was designed and built by Charles A. Johnson. Construction began in 1888 and was completed in 1895.
The Branham House is residential dwelling located in the South Broadway Neighborhood Historic District in Georgetown, Kentucky. The property was individually listed on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places in 1973.
Branham House may refer to:
The Chimneys is a historic house located in Fredericksburg, Virginia. The house was constructed around 1771-1773. The house is named because of the stone chimneys at each end. The Georgian home was added to the National Register of Historic Places in April 1975. Of note are the interior decorative woodwork in the moldings, millwork, paneling indicative of building styles of the period. The decorative carving on the mantelpiece as well as on the door and window frames is particularly significant.
Wheatland Manor is a historic home located near Fincastle, Botetourt County, Virginia. Built circa 1820, it is a two-story, five bay, brick, center passage plan I-house dwelling with interior Federal style detailing. It has a two-level Greek Revival style porch and two-story brick ell dated to the 1850s. Attached to the ell is a one-story frame kitchen wing. Also on the property are a contributing retaining wall, site of a terraced garden, ruins of an ice house, and foundation.
Salubria is a historic plantation house located at Stevensburg, Culpeper County, Virginia. It was built about 1742, and is a two-story, hipped roof dwelling with two large corbel-capped chimneys on the interior ends. Salubria was the birthplace of Admiral Cary Travers Grayson, personal physician to President Woodrow Wilson. In October 2000, Salubria was donated by the Grayson family to the Germanna Foundation for historic preservation.
Frederick County Courthouse is a historic county courthouse located at Winchester, Frederick County, Virginia. It was built in 1840, and is a two-story, rectangular, brick building on a stone foundation and partial basement in the Greek Revival style. It measures 50 feet by 90 feet, and features a pedimented Doric order portico and a gabled roof surmounted by a cupola. Also on the property is a contributing Confederate monument, dedicated in 1916, consisting of a bronze statue of a soldier on a stone base.
Stephen G. Bourne House, also known as Bourne-Hale House, is a historic home located at Fries, Grayson County, Virginia. It was built about 1829, and is a two-story, rectangular, weatherboarded log structure on a fieldstone foundation. It features a one-story, three-bay porch with square wood columns and two brick chimneys on the east end and one on the west end.
Oakley Hill is a historic plantation house located near Mechanicsville, Hanover County, Virginia. It was built about 1839 and expanded in the 1850s. It is a two-story, frame I-house dwelling in the Greek Revival style. On the rear of the house is a 1910 one-story ell. The house sits on a brick foundation, has a standing seam metal low gable roof, and interior end chimneys. The front facade features a one-story front porch with four Tuscan order columns and a Tuscan entablature. Also on the property are a contributing smokehouse and servants' house.
Woodbourne is a historic home and farm located at Madison, Madison County, Virginia. The house was built between about 1805 and 1814, and is a two-story, gable-roofed brick structure. It has a front porch, a two-story frame wing attached to either gable end, and a one-story rear frame wing. Adjacent to the house is the two-story, old kitchen building. Also on the property are the contributing ruins of the foundation of the old barn.
Graves Mill, also known as Jones Mill and Beech Grove Mill, is a historic grist mill complex located near Wolftown, Madison County, Virginia. The complex includes a three-story, heavy timber frame gristmill; a two-story, log, frame, and weatherboard miller's house; and a one-story heavy timber frame barn. The gristmill was built about 1798, probably on the foundation of an earlier gristmill built about 1745. It was owned and operated by members of the Thomas Graves family for more than a century.
John Grayson House is a historic home located near Graysontown, Montgomery County, Virginia. The house was built about 1850, and is a two-story, three-bay, frame dwelling with a single pile central passage plan. It has a two-story ell and a standing seam metal roof. Its front facade features a two-story pedimented porch containing a circular louvered vent in the gable. Also on the property is a tall frame smokehouse with a stone foundation and a pyramidal standing-seam metal roof.
Selma is a historic plantation house located at Eastville, Northampton County, Virginia. The original section of the manor house was built about 1785, and was a two-story, three-bay with a side-passage and single pile plan topped with a gambrel roof. The house was later modified and expanded and is in the form of a "big house, little house, colonnade, kitchen." Also on the property are the contributing attached kitchen, two cemeteries, a shed, the brick foundation floor of a former kitchen, and a boxwood garden.
The Ruffner House, also known as Luray Tannery Farm, is a historic home and farm complex located at Luray, Page County, Virginia. It was built in two phases, about 1825 and about 1851. It is a two-story, Federal / Greek Revival style brick dwelling with a hipped with deck roof, a stone foundation, and one-story porches on the two fronts. The house was remodeled in the 1920s. Also on the property are the contributing rambling two-story frame residence known as The Cottage; a stone spring house with attached brick pumphouse that served an adjacent tannery; schoolhouse and shop; root cellar; secondary barn; dairy; machinery shed; chicken house; a swimming pool; an 1890s bank barn, and the small Ruffner Cemetery.
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.
Red Lane Tavern is a historic inn and tavern located at Powhatan, Powhatan County, Virginia. It was built in 1832, and is a 1 1/2-story, log building set on a brick foundation. The main block has a gable roof and exterior end chimneys. It has a 1 1/2-story kitchen connect to the main block by a one-story addition. The building housed an ordinary from 1836 to 1845. It is representative of a Tidewater South folk house.
Sunnyside, also known as Sunnyside Farms, is a historic farm complex and national historic district located at Washington, Rappahannock County, Virginia. It encompasses 13 contributing buildings, 3 contributing sites, and 2 contributing structures. The main house was constructed in four distinct building phases from about 1785 to 1996. The oldest section is a two-story single-pile log structure with a hall-parlor plan, with a 1 1/2-story stone kitchen added about 1800. In addition to the main house, the remaining contributing resources include five dwellings, two smokehouses, a root cellar, a chicken coop, a spring house, two cemeteries, a silo, a workshop, a stone foundation for a demolished house, stone walls, and a shed. The farm is the location of the first commercial apple orchard in Rappahannock County, Virginia, established in 1873.
Mont Calm, also known as Montcalm, is a historic home located at Abingdon, Washington County, Virginia. It was built in 1827, and is a two-story, five-bay Federal style brick farmhouse. It measures 40 feet long and 30 feet wide and has a two-story addition dated to about 1905. The house sits on a limestone foundation and has a standing seam metal gable roof. The front facade features a shed roof porch supported by Tuscan order columns. It was the home of Virginia Governor David Campbell (1779–1859).
Taylor–Whittle House is a historic home located at Norfolk, Virginia. It was built about 1791, and is a two-story, three-bay, 40 feet square, Federal style brick townhouse. The house has a pedimented gable roof, and a small pedimented roof supported on Doric order columns over the porch. It has a brick and frame rear kitchen ell. There is a two-level Italianate style porch added to the garden side. The Norfolk Historic Foundation took possession of the house in 1972, and house has served as the offices of the Norfolk Historical Society and the Junior League of Norfolk-Virginia Beach until 2011.