|Architectural style||Colonial Revival, Queen Anne|
|NRHP reference #|
|Added to NRHP||July 5, 1989|
The Trowbridge-Badger House is a historic house at 12 Prospect Street in Winchester, Massachusetts. The large 2.5 story house was built c. 1886, and is an excellent local representative of predominantly Queen Anne styling with Colonial Revival features. The house's irregular roof line, with many gables and projecting sections, is typically Queen Anne, while the shingled porch with Tuscan columns is Colonial Revival. Little is known of its early owners beyond their names.
Winchester is a small suburban town located 8.2 miles north of downtown Boston, Massachusetts, United States in Middlesex County. It is the 7th wealthiest municipality in Massachusetts and functions largely as a bedroom community for professionals who work in the greater Boston area. The population was 21,374 at the 2010 United States Census.
The house was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1989.
The National Register of Historic Places (NRHP) is the United States federal government's official list of districts, sites, buildings, structures, and objects deemed worthy of preservation for their historical significance. A property listed in the National Register, or located within a National Register Historic District, may qualify for tax incentives derived from the total value of expenses incurred preserving the property.
This is a list of properties and historic districts in Winchester, Massachusetts, that are listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
The Bailey House is a historic house at 40 Market Street in Ipswich, Massachusetts. It was built sometime between 1893 and 1910 to serve as the home and office Doctor Bailey, a prominent local physician. It is sited on a hill overlooking the central downtown area of Ipswich. The 2.5 story house is one of the most elaborate examples of Queen Anne/Colonial Revival architecture in central Ipswich. Roughly rectangular in plan, a veranda embellished with Colonial Revival details wraps around the north and west sides of the house. The central portion of the front is a protruding bay that also rises up through the bottom of the roof and is topped by a turret shaped gable extension. It is flanked on either side by small gable dormers.
The Joseph K. James House is a historic house at 83 Belmont Street in Somerville, Massachusetts. This 2.5 story wood frame house was built c. 1893-4 for Joseph Knightley James, a partner in a local soap manufacturer. It is one of Somerville's best examples of Queen Anne and Colonial Revival styling. It has a rectangular Colonial Revival form with a pitched hip roof, with a Queen Anne turret and chimney tops. The front porch is supported by clusters of columns, and features a pedimented gable over the entry that is decorated with a floral design.
The Woburn Street Historic District of Reading, Massachusetts encompasses a two-block section of late 19th century upper-class housing. The 10-acre (4.0 ha) extends along Woburn Street from Summer Street to Temple Street, and includes sixteen houses on well-proportioned lots along an attractive tree-lined section of the street. The historic district was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1985.
The Firth–Glengarry Historic District encompasses a residential area of Winchester, Massachusetts consisting of well-preserved high quality houses built mainly between 1880 and 1900. The district lies between Wildwood Street and Wedge Pond, and includes properties on Pine Street, Glengarry Road, Grassmere Avenue, Dix Street, and Wildwood Street; houses on Curtis Street and Curtis Circle, are excluded from the district. Much of the area was laid out by developer William Firth, and many of its houses were designed by Boston architect Robert Coit. The 13.44-acre (5.44 ha) district was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1989.
Oak Knoll is a historic estate house at 17 Brooks Street in Winchester, Massachusetts. This large Queen Anne/Colonial Revival house was built in the early 1890s by Lewis Parkhurst, a partner in the publishing house of Winchester resident Edwin Ginn. Parkhurst's mansion is the last surviving late 19th-century mansion house in Winchester. The house was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1989.
The Wedgemere Historic District encompasses the largest single 19th-century residential development of Winchester, Massachusetts. It is one of the town's largest surviving 19th-century residential subdivisions, with a concentration of high-quality residences built between about 1890 and 1920. The district was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1989.
Winchester Town Hall is a historic town hall at 71 Mount Vernon Street in Winchester, Massachusetts. The 2.5 story brick building was built in 1887 to a design by Rand and Taylor. It was funded in part by a bequest from William Parsons Winchester, for whom the town is named. Stylistically the building has Queen Anne and Romanesque Revival styling. Its most prominent feature is the clock tower, a four-plus story square tower topped by a pointed roof with gables.
The Yale Avenue Historic District is a residential historic district near the center of Wakefield, Massachusetts. It encompasses eight residential properties, all but one of which were developed in the 1860s and 1870s, after the arrival of the railroad in town. These properties were built primarily for Boston businessmen, and mark the start of Wakefield's transition to a suburb.
The Brigham House is a historic house at 235 Main Street in Waltham, Massachusetts. Built about 1893, it is an architecturally distinctive hybrid of Queen Anne, Shingle, and Colonial Revival styling. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1989.
The Woodland Street Historic District is a historic housing district in the Main South area of Worcester, Massachusetts. It consists of 19 Victorian houses that either face or abut on Woodland Street, between Charlotte and Oberlin Streets. The district was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1980. Located directly adjacent to the campus of Clark University, some of the buildings are used by Clark for housing and administration.
The Walter Keene House is a historic house at 28 High Street in Stoneham, Massachusetts. The 2 1⁄2-story wood-frame building was built c. 1900, and is an excellent local example of a transitional Queen Anne-Colonial Revival house. Its hip roof and front porch are typically Colonial Revival, while the left-side turret and turned posts and balusters are Queen Anne. The house was built Walter Keene, a local shoe salesman and banker who was responsible for developing much of the surrounding area. Stoneham's Keene Street is named for him.
Hammond Heights is an historic neighborhood subdivision on the west side of Worcester, Massachusetts. It includes properties along Germain, Haviland, Highland, and Westland Streets and Institute Road, most of which were built between 1890 and 1918, and is a good example of a turn-of-the-century residential subdivision, with a diversity of period architectural styles. The district was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1980.
Montvale is a residential historic district in northwestern Worcester, Massachusetts. It is a portion of a subdivision laid out in 1897 on the estate of Jared Whitman, Jr., whose property contained a single house, now 246 Salisbury Street. The central portion of this house was built in 1851 in a conventional Greek Revival style, and was expanded with the addition of side wings by the developers of the 1897 subdivision, H. Ballard and M. O. Wheelock.
The House at 20 Lawrence Street in Wakefield, Massachusetts is a complex residential structure with elements of Queen Anne, Stick style, and Colonial Revival style. Built about 1880, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1989.
The House at 556 Lowell Street in Wakefield, Massachusetts is a high style Queen Anne Victorian in the Montrose section of town. The 2.5 story wood frame house was built in 1894, probably for Denis Lyons, a Boston wine merchant. The house is asymmetrically massed, with a three-story turret topped by an eightsided dome roof on the left side, and a single story porch that wraps partially onto the right side, with a small gable over the stairs to the front door. That porch and a small second story porch above are both decorated with Stick style woodwork. There is additional decoration, more in a Colonial Revival style, in main front gable and on the turret.
The House at 2 Nichols Street in Wakefield, Massachusetts, is a well-preserved, architecturally eclectic house built in the 1890s. The 1 1⁄2-story frame house has elements of Tudor Revival, Queen Anne, and Colonial Revival styling, and is one of two identical houses built by local builder Berndt Heurlin. It has a hip roof, but transverse gables, one of which has a rounded bay, giving it a Queen Anne feel. The foundation exterior is fieldstone, and there are several stained glass windows.
The House at 52 Oak Street in Wakefield, Massachusetts is one of the most elaborate Colonial Revival houses in the Greenwood section of town. The 2.5 story wood frame house was built in the 1890s. It has significant Queen Anne styling, including a turret and wraparound porch, but porch details such as the multiple columns on paneled piers are Colonial Revival in style, as are the hip-roof dormers. The house was built by Henry Savage, a developer with ultimately unsuccessful plans to develop the Greenwood area residentially in the 1880s.
The House at 9 White Avenue in Wakefield, Massachusetts is a well-preserved transitional Queen Anne/Colonial Revival house. Built about 1903, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1989.
Wakefield Park Historic District is a residential historic district encompassing a portion of a late-19th/early-20th century planned development in western Wakefield, Massachusetts. The district encompasses sixteen properties on 8 acres (3.2 ha) of land out of the approximately 100 acres (40 ha) that comprised the original development. Most of the properties in the district are on Park Avenue, with a few located on immediately adjacent streets.
The Sumner and Gibbs Streets Historic District is a residential historic district encompassing a cohesive collection of houses representing the styles commonly built in the Newton Centre area of Newton, Massachusetts during its first period of growth. The houses are located along Summer Street, between Cotswold Terrace and Willow Street, as well as the adjacent house at 184 Gibbs Street. The houses were built between 1865 and 1899, and are predominantly Queen Anne and Colonial Revival in styling. The district was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1986.
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