|Location||VA 691, Carter's Run Rd., near Marshall, Virginia|
|Area||866 acres (350 ha)|
|Built||c. 1835, 1859|
|Architect||Lind, Edmund George|
|Architectural style||Greek Revival|
|Part of||Carters Run Rural Historic District (#14000236)|
|NRHP reference #||04000888|
|Added to NRHP||August 20, 2004|
|Designated CP||May 15, 2014|
|Designated VLR||December 3, 2003|
Waveland is a historic plantation house and farm located near Marshall, Fauquier County, Virginia. The mansion was built about 1835, and is a two-story, three bay by five bay, brick dwelling in the Greek Revival style. It has a front gable roof and sits on an English basement. A six-bay-wide, two bay-deep rear addition designed by noted English architect Edmund George Lind (1829–1909) was added in 1859, creating a "T"-plan dwelling. Also on the property are the contributing meat house (c. 1835), stuccoed frame farmhouse (c. 1860), cistern (c. 1835), stone spring house ruin (c. 1835), and stone slave quarters ruin (c. 1835).
Marshall is a census-designated place (CDP) and unincorporated town in northwestern Fauquier County, Virginia, in the United States. The population as of the 2010 census was 1,480.
Fauquier is a county in the Commonwealth of Virginia. As of the 2010 census, the population was 65,203. The county seat is Warrenton.
The Greek Revival was an architectural movement of the late 18th and early 19th centuries, predominantly in Northern Europe and the United States. A product of Hellenism, it may be looked upon as the last phase in the development of Neoclassical architecture. The term was first used by Charles Robert Cockerell in a lecture he gave as Professor of Architecture to the Royal Academy of Arts, London in 1842.
It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2004.
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.
Belle Grove is a historic home and farm located near Delaplane, Fauquier County, Virginia. The manor house was built about 1812, and is a 2 1/2-story, five bay, brick and stuccoed stone house in the Federal style. It has a 1 1/2-story, three bay summer kitchen, built about 1850, and connected to the main house by a hyphen. Also on the property are the contributing meat house ; the barn ; a chicken house ; a cattle shed ; a loafing shed ; machine shed ; a four-foot square, stone foundation ; stone spring house ruin ; the Edmonds-Settle-Chappelear Cemetery (1826-1940); an eight-by-twelve-foot stone foundation ; a tenant house ruin ; a stone well at the manor house ; and a loading chute.
Yorkshire House is a historic home located at Warrenton, Fauquier County, Virginia. It was built in 1938-1939, and is a two-story, 13 bay, brick dwelling in the Modern Movement style. It features a low-pitched slate roof, a horizontal emphasis, a curved corner with continuous steel windows, a large glass block window, an elliptical bay window with steel casements and a foliated, geometric, metal balustrade on the rear balcony. Also on the property are the contributing brick and- stucco garage, a banked stone pump house, and a frame storage shed.
Old Denton is a historic home and farm complex located near The Plains, Fauquier County, Virginia. The property includes a two-story, brick-masonry main dwelling, a secondary dwelling, a meat house, a stable, a tenant house, three early- 20th-century dry-laid stone walls, and an early-20th-century pump. The house features a one-story, negatively sloped, three-bay, classically inspired, Greek Doric order front porch.
John Hite House, also known as Springdale, is a historic home located near Bartonsville, Frederick County, Virginia. The original house was built in 1753, and is of native limestone laid in irregular ashlar with some random-coursed limestone rubble used on its secondary walls. It was remodeled in the Greek Revival style about 1835–40 and again in the Colonial Revival style about 1900. The front facade features a 19th-century four-bay, two-story portico. Also on the property are the contributing stone ruins of what is believed to be Jost Hite's tavern/house of the 1730s, a stone shed, and small wood-frame spring house. Springdale was originally, the home of Jost Hite, the earliest white settler in the lower Shenandoah Valley. Colonel John I. Hite, son of Jost Hite, built the Springdale family dwelling.
Monte Vista, also known as Cedar Grove Farm and Heater House, is a historic home located near Middletown, Frederick County, Virginia. It was built in 1883, and is a large three-story, five bay, brick dwelling with Eastlake and Queen Anne design elements. The front facade features a two-story portico with four full-height Tuscan columns, added about 1942. Also on the property are the contributing large bank barn with cupola and weathervane, a scale house dating at least to 1907, a frame summer kitchen, a two level stone ice house, a smokehouse, and a brick bake oven. It was owned by Solomon and Caroline Wunder Heater, who lost two sons fighting for the Confederacy, even though she was a staunch Union sympathizer.
Willow Shade, also known as the Willa Cather House, is a historic home located near Winchester, Frederick County, Virginia. The house was built in 1851, and is a two-story, five-bay-by-three-bay, rectangular brick dwelling in a vernacular Late Greek Revival style. It has a three bay by two bay rear ell. The house sits on an English basement. It was the childhood home of author Willa Cather (1873–1947) and was built by her grandfather, William Cather. She was born at the nearby Willa Cather Birthplace and resided at Willow Shade from 1874 to 1883 before moving to Nebraska.
High Banks, also known as the Helm-Clevenger House, is a historic home and farm located near Stephenson, Frederick County, Virginia. The house was built about 1753, and is a two-story, three bay by two bay, center-hall, double-pile, limestone dwelling. It has a one-story, two-bay by three-bay frame addition and a frame rear wing. The front porch and interior features detailing in the late Greek Revival added about 1858. Also on the property are a contributing foundation and partial wall of a post-Civil War bank barn and an 18th-century icehouse pit, both of stone.
Rose Hill Farm is a home and farm located near Upperville, Loudoun County, Virginia. The original section of the house was built about 1820, and is 2 1/2-story, five bay, gable roofed brick dwelling in the Federal style. The front facade features an elaborate two-story porch with cast-iron decoration in a grape-vine pattern that was added possibly in the 1850s. Also on the property are the contributing 1 1/2-story, brick former slave quarters / smokehouse / dairy ; one-story, log meat house; frame octagonal icehouse; 3 1/2-story, three-bay, gable-roofed, stone granary (1850s); a 19th-century, arched. stone bridge; family cemetery; and 19th century stone wall.
Cleremont Farm is a historic home and farm located near Upperville, Loudoun County, Virginia. The original section of the house was built in two stages between about 1820 and 1835, and added onto subsequently in the 1870s. 1940s. and 1980s. It consists of a stone portion, a log portion, and a stone kitchen wing. It has a five bay, two-story, gable-roofed center section in the Federal style. A one-bay, one-story Colonial Revival-style pedimented entrance portico was built in the early 1940s. Also on the property are the contributing original 1 1/2-story, stuccoed stone dwelling (1761); a stone kitchen from the late 19th or early 20th century; a stuccoed frame tenant house built about 1940; a stone carriage mount; and a series of five stone walls.
Fort Philip Long is a historic fort complex located on the Shenandoah River near Stanley, Page County, Virginia. It is a significant example of the fortifications undertaken by the families in the Massanutten country of Page County in the later half of the 18th century. It includes an 18th-century, 1 1/2-story, rubble limestone structure with a gable roof. It sits on an English basement and features a massive exterior asymmetrical stone chimney. The fort is situated about 100 yards from the stone dwelling. It consists of random rubble limestone walls that form a tall barrel vault pierced by loopholes. The fort may also be entered by means of a tunnel, sunk into the limestone, running from the basement of the stone house. Also on the property is a large brick three-bay square house built in 1856 and a stone slave quarter.
Heiston–Strickler House, also known as the Old Stone House, is a historic home located near Luray, Page County, Virginia. It was built about 1790, and is a two-story, two bay, stone dwelling with a gable roof. It has a one-story late-19th century frame wing. It is considered one of the most handsome and best preserved of the Page County Germanic houses.
The Lawn is a historic home and national historic district located near Nokesville, Prince William County, Virginia. The main house was built in 1926 to replace the original Gothic Revival style dwelling that burned in a fire in 1921. It is a two-story, three-bay, Tudor Revival style, stuccoed dwelling. The house features half-timber framing and a complex cross gable roof. Attached to the house is a brick kitchen wing that survived from the original house. Also included in the district are a board-and-batten schoolhouse, barn, smokehouse, overseer's cottage, privy, stone dairy, and stone root cellar.
Montpelier is a historic plantation house located near Sperryville, Rappahannock County, Virginia. The main house was built about 1750, and is a two-story, 11 bay, stuccoed stone and brick dwelling with a side gable roof. It consists of a five-bay main block with north and south three bay wings. It features a two-story verandah stretching the entire length of the house with eight large provincial Tuscan order columns. The property also includes the contributing smokehouse, storage house, and a frame cabin. It was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1973.
John Moore House is a historic home located near Lexington, Rockbridge County, Virginia. It was built in 1831, and is a two-story, three-bay Federal style brick dwelling. It sits on a stone foundation and has a standing seam metal gable roof. The property also includes a contributing spring house.
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.
Kennedy–Lunsford Farm is a historic home, farm, and national historic district located near Lexington, Rockbridge County, Virginia. The district encompasses six contributing buildings. They are the main house, plus a large bank barn, a corn crib / machinery shed, a spring house, a chicken coop and a syrup house, all dating from the early-20th century. The main house is a two-story, three-bay, vernacular Georgian style stone dwelling with a gable roof and interior end chimneys. It has a single bay, gable roofed front porch and two-story rear frame ell.
A.C. Beatie House is a historic home located near Chilhowie, Smyth County, Virginia. It was built in 1891, and is a two-story, frame Queen Anne style dwelling. It features a cornice with molded gable returns and scroll-sawn profile brackets, a polygonal front bay, and a one-story, three-bay porch with intricately scroll-sawn columns, cornice brackets, and balustrade. Also on the property are the contributing poured concrete dairy, a frame smokehouse constructed above an underground root cellar, a frame shed used to store coal and wood, a shed-roofed chicken coop, a frame garden house / garage, a garage, and a frame machinery shed. Also located on the property are the ruins of Town House, composed of three stone chimneys and brick wall remnants of a summer kitchen.
Hard Bargain is a historic home located at Charlottesville, Virginia. It was built in 1878, and is a two-story, three-bay, Late Victorian style frame dwelling. It is sheathed in weatherboard and sits on a brick English basement. It has a large two-story rear addition (1890s), one-story bay window, and projecting end pavilion. Also on the property are the contributing stone foundation of an old barn and the remains of a mill on Schenk's Branch.
Gordon–Baughan–Warren House, also known as Boyd House, is a historic home located in Richmond, Virginia. The original section was built about 1835, and is a 1 1/2-story, Greek Revival style vernacular frame dwelling. It was subsequently enlarged over the years in at least three building campaigns – c. 1860, c. 1910, and c. 1920. The house is seven-bays wide and has an irregular plan. Also on the property are the contributing guesthouse and a garage.
The Stoner–Keller House and Mill, also known as the Abraham Stoner House, John H. Keller House, and Stoner Mill, is a historic home and grist mill located near Strasburg, Shenandoah County, Virginia. The main house was built in 1844, and is a two-story, five-bay, gable-roofed, "L"-shaped, vernacular Greek Revival style brick "I-house." It has a frame, one-story, three-bay, hip-roofed front porch with late-Victorian scroll-sawn wood decoration. The Stoner–Keller Mill was built about 1772 and enlarged about 1855. It is a gambrel-roofed, four-story, limestone building with a Fitz steel wheel added about 1895. Also on the property are the contributing tailrace trace (1772), frame tenant house and bank barn, and a dam ruin.
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