|Location||2791 Elk Island Rd., near Columbia, Virginia|
|Area||11 acres (4.5 ha)|
|Built||c. 1802, c. 1920|
|NRHP reference No.||07000276|
|Added to NRHP||April 4, 2007|
|Designated VLR||December 6, 2006|
Tinsley Tavern, also known as Tinsleyville Tavern, is a historic inn and tavern located near Columbia in Goochland County, Virginia. It was built about 1802, and is a two-story, vernacular Federal period building. It has a center passage plan, and features wood-frame construction with weatherboard cladding. A 1+1⁄2-story, rear addition dates to about 1920. The building was used as a drover's tavern until 1836, after which it was occupied as a single family home.
It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2007.
The Rising Sun Tavern is a historic building in Fredericksburg, Virginia. It was built in about 1760 as a home by Charles Washington, youngest brother of George Washington, and became a tavern in 1792.
Mirador is a historic home located near Greenwood, Albemarle County, Virginia. It was built in 1842 for James M. Bowen (1793–1880), and is a two-story, brick structure on a raised basement in the Federal style. It has a deck-on-hip roof capped by a Chinese Chippendale railing. The front facade features a portico with paired Tuscan order columns. The house was renovated in the 1920s by noted New York architect William Adams Delano (1874–1960), who transformed the house into a Georgian Revival mansion.
D. S. Tavern, also known as the 1740 House, is a historic tavern located at Ivy, Albemarle County, Virginia. The building dates to the late-18th to early-19th century. It is a two-story, single pile, log and frame I-house, covered in beaded weatherboards. It sits on a brick and rubblestone foundation and has a gable roof pierced by two brick chimneys. It has an early-19th century, one-story kitchen connected by a hyphen. From 1785 to about 1850, the tavern served the westward movement of settlers along the turnpike running from Richmond to the Valley. The tavern was owned by Chief Justice John Marshall who maintained the property from 1810–1813. In the mid- to late 19th century, it was converted to a private residence.
Woodlawn, also known as the Trible House, is a historic home located near Miller's Tavern, Essex County, Virginia. It was built about 1816–1820, and is a 1 1/2-story, two bay, frame dwelling with a gambrel roof. It features two exterior end chimneys constructed of brick. A lean-to addition was built about 1840.
Yew Hill-Robert Ashby's Tavern-Shacklett's Tavern, known before 1760 as "Watts" or "Watts Ordinary", is a historic inn and tavern located near Delaplane, Fauquier County, Virginia. The main house was built about 1760–1761, and is a 1 1/2-story, three bay, Colonial-era frame structure. It sits on a stone foundation and features a jerkin-head gable roof. Also on the property are the contributing meat house, built about 1760–1817; barn ; and spring house ruin. The building housed an ordinary from the time of its construction until 1879.
Powell's Tavern is a historic inn and tavern located at Manakin, Goochland County, Virginia. The earliest section was built about 1808, with additions made by 1815 and 1820. It is a two-story, "H"-shaped brick and frame building. The original section is a two-story frame block with a gable roof and two low one-story wings with shed roofs. It is connected to the later two-story, five-bay brick section by a two-story hyphen added in 1958.
Carter's Tavern is a historic inn and tavern located at Paces, Halifax County, Virginia. It dates to the late-18th and early-19th century and consists of a two-story, double-pile, side-hall-plan main frame section and an earlier 1 1/2-story frame wing on the west end. Both the main part and the wing are covered by gable roofs with simple box cornices. The building was thoroughly restored in 1972. Carter's Tavern remained in operation until 1843.
Sycamore Tavern, also known as Shelburn's Tavern and Florence L. Page Memorial Library, is a historic inn and tavern located near Montpelier, Hanover County, Virginia. It was built before 1804, and is a 1 1/2-story, three bay by two bay, frame structure, with a rear shed extension. It is sheathed in weatherboard and has two exterior brick chimneys. An ordinary occupied the building through the 19th century. During the first quarter of the 20th century, Thomas Nelson Page, the noted Virginia author, founded a library in the structure in memory of his wife, Florence Lathrop Field Page.
Boykin's Tavern is a historic inn and tavern located at Isle of Wight, Isle of Wight County, Virginia. The original structure was built about 1790, and expanded to two stories with a 1+1⁄2-story gambrel-roofed wing in the early 19th century. A two-story wing and two-story porch were added in 1900–1902. It has four brick external end chimneys and a standing seam metal gable roof. The interior reflects the transition between the Colonial and Federal styles. It is the only surviving structure associated with the Isle of Wight Courthouse of 1800. The building is occupied by a local history museum.
William Rand Tavern, also known as Rectory of the Christ Episcopal Church, Sykes Inn, and Smithfield Inn, is a historic inn and tavern located at Smithfield, Isle of Wight County, Virginia. It was built about 1752, and is a two-story, five bay, Georgian style brick and frame building. It has a standing-seam metal hipped roof with parged brick chimneys at the building ends. A rear addition was built in 1922–1923. It opened as a tavern in 1759, and operated as such until 1854, when the Vestry of Christ Church purchased it. The church sold the property in 1892, and it resumed use as an inn in 1922. It is now operated as a bed and breakfast.
The Red Fox Inn & Tavern, also known as the Middleburg Inn and Beveridge House, is a historic inn and tavern located in Middleburg, Loudoun County, Virginia. According to the National Register of Historic Places placard on the building, the Red Fox Inn was established circa 1728. Some historic artifacts on the building date to about 1830, with additions and remodelings dating from the 1850s, 1890s, and the 1940s. It consists of a 2 1/2 story-with-basement, five-bay, gable-roofed, fieldstone main block, with a two-story, three-bay, gable-roofed fieldstone rear wing. The front facade features a one-story, one-bay, pedimented porch dating from the 1940s. It has a standing seam metal gable roof and exterior end chimneys. The buildings exhibits design details in the Federal and Colonial Revival styles. It is thought to be one of the oldest continuously operated inns in Virginia as well as the United States. The Red Fox Inn & Tavern has served a variety of functions including: stagecoach stop, inn, tavern, butcher shop, apartment house, post office, and hotel.
Schwartz Tavern is a historic inn and tavern located at Blackstone, Nottoway County, Virginia. The original section was built about 1798, with two additions made by 1840. It measures 99 feet long in three sections, with the middle block the oldest. The interior features Federal style decorative details and paneling. It is Blackstone's oldest building.
Burke's Tavern is a historic inn and tavern located near Burkeville, Nottoway County, Virginia. It was built in 1731, and is a one-story frame building set upon a ground-level brick basement. The building has a central hall, single pile plan. It features brick exterior end chimneys. Near the end of the American Civil War in 1865, the Union Brigadier General Thomas Alfred Smyth of Delaware, wounded at the Battle of High Bridge was brought to the house, where he died on April 9. Smythe was the last Union general to be killed in the war.
Yates Tavern, also known as Yancy Cabin, is a historic tavern located near Gretna, Pittsylvania County, Virginia. The building dates to the late-18th or early-19th century, and is a two-story, frame building sheathed in weatherboard. It measures approximately 18 feet by 24 feet and has eight-inch jetty on each long side at the second-floor level. It is representative of a traditional hall-and-parlor Tidewater house. The building was occupied by a tavern in the early-19th century. It was restored in the 1970s.
French's Tavern, also known as Swan's Creek Plantation, Indian Camp, Harris's Store, and The Coleman Place, is a historic house and tavern located near Ballsville, Powhatan County, Virginia. The two-story, frame building complex is in five distinct sections, with the earliest dated to about 1730. The sections consist of the main block, the wing, the annex, the hyphen and galleries. It was built as the manor home for a large plantation, and operated as an ordinary in the first half of the 19th century.
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.
Black Horse Tavern-Bellvue Hotel and Office is a historic inn and tavern complex located at Hollins, Roanoke County, Virginia. The complex consists of the Black Horse Tavern, the Greek Revival style Bellvue Hotel and the temple-fronted, Greek Revival style brick Office. Other contributing resources on the property include a spring house and a shed. The Black Horse Tavern is a simple, one story, three-bay log structure. The Bellvue Hotel is a two-story, five-bay, brick structure with a central-passage, double-pile plan. The office is a simple, one-story, one-bay brick structure. It features a wide frieze band and a front portico with a pedimented gable supported by squared Doric order columns. The buildings housed a school for physically and mentally handicapped children and the property became known as Bellevue School during the mid-20Ih century. The school closed in 1976, and the buildings house a single family residence.
Tankersley Tavern, also known as Old Bridge, is a historic building located near Lexington, Rockbridge County, Virginia. It was built in three sections with the oldest dated to about 1835. It is a two-story, nine-bay, single pile, frame building with an exposed basement and a decorative two-level gallery on the front facade. Also on the property are the contributing washhouse/kitchen, three frame sheds and a stone abutment for a bridge. It was originally built as a toll house at the county end of the bridge crossing the Maury River from the Valley Turnpike into Lexington. It later housed a tavern, canal ticket office, general store, post office, and dwelling.
Mahone's Tavern, also known as Kello's Tavern, Vaughn's Tavern and Howard's Hotel, is a historic inn and tavern located in Courtland, Southampton County, Virginia. It was built about 1796, and is a two-story, three-bay, gable-roofed, wood framed structure with exterior gable end chimneys. A rebuilt hyphen and kitchen structure were added in 1933. In 1831, like nearly every standing building in Courtland, or Jerusalem at the time, it became a refuge and gathering place for local citizens during the slave uprising led by Nat Turner, known as Nat Turner's slave rebellion. The building was also the boyhood home of two persons who later achieved national prominence: Confederate General William Mahone and John J. Kindred, resident from 1859 to 1869, who later became a U.S. Senator from New York. It ceased being used as a tavern or hotel in 1901.
The Ratcliffe–Logan–Allison House is a historic home located at Fairfax, Virginia. It is commonly and historically known as Earp's Ordinary, as the structure is an expansion of the original Earp's Ordinary, a late 18th Century building used as a tavern and store by Caleb Earp. It consists of two sections built about 1810 and about 1830, and is a small two-story, single pile brick building. A two-story rear wing connected by a hyphen was added in the 20th century. A postal station and stage coach stop operated from the building in the 1820s-1830s.