|Location||300 N. Cherry, Hamburg, Arkansas|
|Area||less than one acre|
|Architect||Bunn, W.C. Major|
|Architectural style||Classical Revival|
|NRHP reference #||77000242|
|Added to NRHP||December 28, 1977|
The Watson House is a historic house at 300 N. Cherry Street in Hamburg, Arkansas. The two story Colonial Revival brick house was built in 1918, and features verandas on its street-facing elevations. The verandas are supported by large Ionic columns that rise two full stories to support the roof, with the second floor veranda supported by cables suspended from above. The large-proportioned house is one of the most prominent buildings in Hamburg. It was designed and built by W. C. Bunn for David Watson, owner of a successful local hardware store.
Hamburg is a city and county seat of Ashley County, Arkansas, United States. The population was 2,857 at the 2010 census.
Arkansas is a state in the southern region of the United States, home to over 3 million people as of 2018. Its name is of Siouan derivation from the language of the Osage denoting their related kin, the Quapaw Indians. The state's diverse geography ranges from the mountainous regions of the Ozark and the Ouachita Mountains, which make up the U.S. Interior Highlands, to the densely forested land in the south known as the Arkansas Timberlands, to the eastern lowlands along the Mississippi River and the Arkansas Delta.
A veranda or verandah is a roofed, open-air gallery or porch, attached to the outside of a building. A veranda is often partly enclosed by a railing and frequently extends across the front and sides of the structure.
The house was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1977.It now houses the Ashley County Museum.
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 the National Register of Historic Places listings in Ashley County, Arkansas.
Green Springs National Historic Landmark District is a national historic district in Louisa County, Virginia noted for its concentration of fine rural manor houses and related buildings in an intact agricultural landscape. The district comprises 14,000 acres (5,700 ha) of fertile land, contrasting with the more typical poor soil and scrub pinelands surrounding it.
Hickory Hill, also known sometimes as the Thomas E. Watson House, is a historic house museum at 502 Hickory Hill Drive in Thomson, Georgia. A National Historic Landmark, it was a home of Georgia Populist Party co-founder Thomas E. Watson (1856-1922).
The Octagon House is a historic octagon house at 21 Spring Street in Danbury, Connecticut, United States. It is considered the best octagon house of those that survive in Connecticut. In 1973 it was added to the National Register of Historic Places to avert its demolition in urban renewal.
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.
The Robertson House is a historic house at 2nd and Dandridge Streets in Kensett, Arkansas. It is a 1-1/2 story wood frame structure, with a dormered hip roof, and a single-story porch wrapping around two sides. The porch is supported by turned posts and sports decorative brackets. Built about 1910, it is one of a number of surviving double-pile houses in White County, a style once built in the area in large numbers.
The house at 365 Main Street, formerly 116 Main Street in Highland Falls, New York, United States, is an Italian Villa style building dating to the mid-19th century. It may have originally been built as the rectory for the nearby Church of the Holy Innocents.
The Richards DAR House is a historic house museum in Mobile, Alabama, United States. The Italianate style house was completed in 1860 for Charles and Caroline Richards. It is a contributing property to the De Tonti Square Historic District, which was listed on the National Register of Historic Places on February 7, 1972. The four Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR) chapters in Mobile jointly operate and maintain the house. It is noted by architectural historians as one of Mobile's best preserved and elaborate examples of mid-19th century domestic architecture.
The Eagle House is a historic house at 217 Ash Street in Lonoke, Arkansas. It is a large two story Bungalow/Craftsman style house, with a cross-gable roof configuration, and an exterior of yellow brick and half-timbered stucco. A long single-story porch extends across the front, supported by brick piers and large curved brackets. The house was designed by architect Charles L. Thompson and built in 1915.
The First United Methodist Church is a historic church building at 204 S. Main in Hamburg, Arkansas. The brick Gothic Revival building was built in 1910 for Hamburg's first organized congregation, founded in 1850, which had previously met in a wood frame building on the same site. It was designed by the Nolley Brothers, who owned a local brickyard, and was based on Gothic Revival designs that one of them had observed at the St. Louis World's Fair.
The Hamburg Presbyterian Church is a historic church at the junction of Cherry and Lincoln Streets in Hamburg, Arkansas. The building, a single story wood frame structure, has an unusual construction history. It was built in 1871, and was apparently stylistically decorated in Stick Style, although no historic photos of the building have been found. In c. 1920 the building underwent a series of alterations, including relocation or reconstruction of its tower to its present location, when it had originally been at the entrance. It is at this time that the cornice bracketing and half-timbering was added, giving the building a Craftsman style appearance.
The W.R. Bunckley House is a historic house at 509 East Parker Street in Hamburg, Arkansas. It is the earliest and best preserved example of a Folk Victorian house in the community. It was built in 1903 for W. R. Bunckley, an American Civil War veteran who had married the daughter of David Watson, a successful local businessman whose grand mansion still stands nearby. This 1.5 story wood frame house is a rambling, asymmetrical vernacular expression of Queen Anne styling. The principal focus of this styling on the outside is the wraparound porch, which features detailed turned and jigsaw woodwork. Interior decorations, including turned woodwork and stained glass, are also well preserved.
The Watson-Sawyer House is a historic house at 502 E. Parker St. in Hamburg, Arkansas. It was built in 1870 by E.D. Watson, an early settler of Ashley County, and is one of the finest houses in the county. The two-story house was built entirely out of oak, and features a two-story pedimented front portico supported by fluted Doric columns. The pediment is decorated with ribbon-like woodwork, which is repeated on the gable ends of main roof. Each floor on the front facade has a centrally-located door with sidelights, flanked by pairs of windows.
The Hamburg Commercial Historic District of Hamburg, Arkansas, encompasses the historic heart of the town. It is centered on the Town Square, where the Ashley County Courthouse stood until it was demolished in the 1960s, and includes a two-block area surrounding the square. Most of the buildings are brick buildings that were built before 1920. The square is now a grassy park with a gazebo.
Oakland Farm is a historic farmhouse at the northern end of Oakland Street in Camden, Arkansas. The 1-1/2 story cypress house was built in 1886, and stands on one of the largest and most prominent estates in Camden. The house was built by William Frank Tate, descendant of Ouachita County's first English settler, John Tate, and remains in the Tate family. It has a T shape, with a main block and a series of additions which give it that shape. A veranda supported by Doric columns spans the width of the main facade.
The Hunter-Coulter House is a historic house at the northern corner of 2nd and Commerce Streets in Ashdown, Arkansas. It is a single-story wood frame structure, with a gable roof, which extends over a full-width front porch supported by heavy wooden columns on brick piers. The house is an example of American craftsman architecture, with exposed rafters and large knee brackets visible. The house was built in 1918 for William Grant Hunter, during the building boom that followed the railroad's arrival in Ashdown. It is one of the few residences in the county to survive from that period.
The Dean House is a historic house at 1520 Beech Street in Texarkana, Arkansas. It is a two-story wood frame house, built in 1911 for Thomas Mercer Dean, a local farmer and lumberman. Its principal distinguishing feature is its large Colonial Revival portico, with paired two-story Tuscan columns supporting an elaborate entablature. Porches wrap around the north and east sides of the house, and there is a port-cochere at the southern corner.
The Missouri Pacific Depot in Earle, Arkansas, is located south of Main Street and west of Commerce Street, on the north side of the Missouri-Pacific Railroad tracks in the center of town. Completed in 1922, this brick single-story depot exhibits architectural features common to those built by the railroad in that period, with extended eaves supported by large brackets. The station was designed to support passenger and small freight traffic, and served the railroad until 1969.
The German Builder's House is a historic house at 315 East Central Street in Siloam Springs, Arkansas. It is a two-story brick I-house, with a side gable roof and a rear wood frame addition, giving it an overall T shape. A porch with open veranda above spans most of the width of the main facade, with Queen Anne style turned posts and balusters, and a spindled frieze. The house was built c. 1880 by German masons from St. Louis who were working on a nearby school building. It is one of the finest brick I-houses in Benton County.
The C.R. Breckinridge House is a historic house at 504 North 16th Street in Fort Smith, Arkansas. It is a large two-story structure, with a hip roof, stuccoed walls, and a fieldstone foundation. A porch extends across the front facade, supported by seven box columns, with an open veranda above. The main entrance is flanked by sidelight windows and topped by a half-oval transom window. The house was built in 1903 for Clifton R. Breckinridge, who represented the area in the United States Congress in the 1880s and 1890s, and was later United States Ambassador to Russia.
The former Morrilton station is located on Railroad Avenue, between Division and Moose Streets, in downtown Morrilton, Arkansas. It is a single-story brick building, with a tile roof and Mediterranean styling typical of the stations of the Missouri Pacific Railroad. The broadly overhanging roof is supported by large brackets, with a telegrapher's bay projecting on the track side. Built about 1907, it is an important reminder of the railroad's importance in the city's history. It now houses a local history museum.
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