Front of the house
|Location||901 W. 3rd St., Williamstown, West Virginia|
|Area||1 acre (0.40 ha)|
|Built by||Tomlinson, Joseph III|
|NRHP reference No.||74002022|
|Added to NRHP||July 24, 1974|
Tomlinson Mansion is a historic home located at Williamstown, Wood County, West Virginia. It was built in 1839, and is a two-story, "L"-shaped brick building with a slate-covered gable roof. The front facade features a small, pediment-like roof above the front door that is supported by four rectangular columns. It is the oldest home in Williamstown and its most notable guest was John James Audubon, who stayed at the Tomlinson Mansion while collecting material on the bluebird and other birds native to the area.
It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1974.
Williamstown is a city in Wood County, West Virginia, United States, along the Ohio River. It is part of the Parkersburg-Marietta-Vienna metropolitan area. The population was 2,908 at the 2010 census. The now closed Fenton Art Glass Company was located in the city.
Shirley Plantation is an estate located on the north bank of the James River in Charles City County, Virginia, USA. It is located on State Route 5, a scenic byway which runs between the independent cities of Richmond and Williamsburg. Shirley Plantation is the oldest active plantation in Virginia and is the oldest family-owned business in North America, dating back to 1614 with operations starting in 1648. It used the forced labor of about 70 to 90 enslaved people for plowing the fields, cleaning, childcare, and cooking. The plantation was added to the National Register in 1969 and declared a National Historic Landmark in 1970.
The W.H. Bickel Estate is a 2½ story stone mansion built between 1928 and 1930 on the outskirts of Parkersburg, West Virginia. The 1,800-square-foot (170 m2) building has a rectangular main section and a wing to the East. It is known for its architecture and ghost that reportedly haunts the area. The main house is rich with woodwork, including intricately inlaid walnut and maple floors with geometric patterns, wood mantels, partial wainscoting on all three floors, 15 light French doors on the first floor, solid maple arched doors on the second floor, built-in china cabinets, crown molding in all main rooms, and original finish wood casement windows with roll down screens and brass hardware. There are five gas fireplaces with marble or stone hearths in the main house and two staircases, including a circular walnut and maple main staircase. The ceilings are coved on the second and third floors, and the third floor contains a ballroom or “dance hall” stretching twenty eight feet.
The Henry K. List House, also known as the Wheeling-Moundsville Chapter of the American Red Cross, is a historic home located at 827 Main Street in Wheeling, Ohio County, West Virginia. It was built in 1858, and consists of a two-story square main block with an offset two-story rear wing. The brick mansion features a low-pitched hipped roof with a balustraded square cupola. It has Renaissance Revival and Italianate design details. The building was once occupied by the Ohio Valley Red Cross.
The Francis G. Newlands Home is a historic house at 7 Elm Court in Reno, Nevada, United States. Built in 1890, it is the former mansion of United States Senator Francis G. Newlands (1846-1917), a driving force in passage of the 1902 Newlands Reclamation Act. It was declared a National Historic Landmark in 1963 and listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1966. The house is privately owned and is not open to the public.
Senator Stephen Benton Elkins House, also known as Halliehurst, is an historic mansion located at Elkins, Randolph County, West Virginia. It was designed by architect Charles T. Mott and built in 1890, as a summer home for U.S. Senator Stephen Benton Elkins. It consists of a three-story main block with hipped roof and service wing. The roof is punctuated by towers, turrets, dormers, and chimneys. A porch surrounds much of the first floor. It features a two-story portico with columns around a central, flat roofed tower. Located on a mountainside, it commands a view of the valley beneath and the forest and mountain peaks that surround the valley. In 1923, the house and approximately 60 acres of land were deeded to Davis & Elkins College by Sen. Elkins' widow.
Woodbury or Woodberry, is a historic mansion located near Leetown, Jefferson County, West Virginia. It was built in 1834-1835 for the jurist and Congressman Henry St. George Tucker, Sr. (1780–1848). It is 2 1/2 stories tall and is built of a stone core, faced with white plaster in a Regency period style. The front facade features a flat-roofed center portico supported by four plain columns in front and two engaged columns in the rear.
Holly Grove Mansion, also known as Holly Grove Inn or Ruffner Mansion, is a historic home located at Charleston, West Virginia on the grounds of the West Virginia State Capitol. It is a large brick house with a front section made to accommodate three floors and rear section housing two. It features a massive two story, semi-circular portico at the front entrance. It was constructed originally in 1815 as the home of Daniel Ruffner, one of a family which helped develop the early salt industry in the Kanawha Valley. It gained its present-day appearance in about 1902 when new owner, John Nash, undertook substantial remodeling. In 1979, the mansion underwent an extensive rehabilitation when it became headquarters for the West Virginia Commission on Aging.
Sunrise, also known as MacCorkle Mansion, is a historic home located at Charleston, West Virginia. It was built in 1905 by West Virginia's ninth governor, William A. MacCorkle (1857-1930). It is a long, three-story stone mansion. Its gabled roof is dotted with dormers and chimneys and surmounts an intricate, but wide, cornice which gives the illusion that the house is smaller than it actually is. The Georgian structure rests on a bluff overlooking the Kanawha River, and from the northern portico one can see nearly the entire city of Charleston. The north side features four magnificent Doric, or neo-classic, columns which support the cornice and ashlar-finished pediment. In 1961 Sunrise Foundation, Inc., was formed for the purpose of purchasing the mansion and grounds.
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.
Mount Zion is a historic home located at Milldale, Warren County, Virginia. It was built in 1771–1772, and is a two-story, seven bay, fieldstone mansion. It has a hipped roof and four interior end chimneys. The front facade features windows in a widely spaced Palladian motif on the second story.
Stone House Mansion, also known as the John Strode House, is a historic home located near Martinsburg, Berkeley County, West Virginia. The main house was built in 1757, and is a two-story, stone house with a slate gable roof. Porches were added during the 20th century. Also on the property is a stuccoed brick ice house, bunk house (1905), and a barn / garage.
Gen. I.H. Duval Mansion, also known as the General I.H. Duval House No. 4 and Charles D. and Marjorie Bell Residence, is a historic country home located at Wellsburg, Brooke County, West Virginia. It was built in 1858, and is a two-story, five bay, rectangular brick dwelling with a hipped roof in the Greek Revival style. It features a three bay portico with a hipped roof and supported by squared Tuscan order columns. It was built by American Civil War General and Congressman Isaac H. Duval (1824-1902).
David and Lucy Tarr Fleming Mansion, also known as the Oxtoby Mansion, is a historic home located at Wellsburg, Brooke County, West Virginia. It was built in 1845, and is a 2 1/2 story, five bay, rectangular brick dwelling with a hipped roof in the Greek Revival style. It sits on a stone ashlar foundation and features a full-length portico with a hipped roof supported by six Ionic order columns. Also on the property are a contributing garage and carriage house.
Harry and Louisiana Beall Paull Mansion, also known as "Morningside" and the Charles H. and Geraldine Beall House, is a historic home located at Wellsburg, Brooke County, West Virginia. It was built in 1907–1911, and is a stuccoed dwelling in the Mediterranean Revival style with Spanish Colonial Revival style elements. It features a five bay portico with a hipped roof and eight columns. It also has wrought iron porches and pan tile roofs. It was designed by noted Wheeling architect Frederick F. Faris (1870–1927).
Lucy Tarr Mansion, also known as "Highland Place" and Nellie Little House, is a historic home located at Wellsburg, Brooke County, West Virginia. It was built in 1885, and is a 2 1/2 story brick dwelling with highly pitched roofs and richly appointed porches in the Queen Anne style. It features a three-story tower with a pyramidal roof covered in fishscale slate. It also has a one-story, ell shaped verandah with turned columns. Also on the property is a contributing barn / garage.
"Edemar", also known as Stifel Fine Arts Center, is a historic house and national historic district located at Wheeling, Ohio County, West Virginia. The district includes two contributing buildings and two contributing structures. The main house was built between 1910 and 1914, and is a 2 1⁄2-story, brick-and-concrete Classical Revival mansion with a steel frame. The front facade features a full-width portico with pediment supported by six Corinthian order columns. Also on the property are a contributing brick, tiled-roofed three-bay carriage barn/garage; fish pond; and formal garden. The Stifel family occupied the home until 1976, when the family gave it to the Oglebay Institute to be used as the Stifel Fine Arts Center.
Henderson Hall Historic District, is a historic home and national historic district located near Williamstown, Wood County, West Virginia. It encompasses 10 contributing buildings, 4 contributing structures, 1 contributing site, and 1 contributing object. The primary building is "Henderson Hall," a three-story, Italianate mansion built between 1856 and 1859. Attached to the dwelling is a rear block, constructed in 1836. The remaining buildings are part of the associated farm complex. They include a log smokehouse, carriage barn and schoolroom, log corn crib, corncrib, scale house, cow barn, barn, tenant house, "Woodhaven", Henderson Cemetery, stone terrace wall, stone mounting block, and three prehistoric Indian mounds.
Old Mansion, originally named "The Bowling Green" by the original landowners, the Hoomes family, is a historic home located in Bowling Green, Caroline County, Virginia. The house was built around 1741. The original front section is a 1 1/2-story, brick structure with a jerkin-head roof and dormers. A rear frame addition with a gambrel roof was added in the late 18th century. The building is a private residence.
Patton Mansion is a historic home located at Charlottesville, Virginia. It was built in 1907, and is a two-story, five-bay, double pile, Jeffersonian Revival Style brick dwelling. It has a hipped roof and a full-height Tuscan order portico covering the center three bays of the front facade. There is a small hanging balcony with Chinese Chippendale balustrade above the entrance.