|Location||South of Middleburg on VA 626, near Middleburg, Virginia|
|Area||4 acres (1.6 ha)|
|Built||c. 1790, c. 1830, c. 1850|
|Architectural style||Gothic Revival|
|NRHP reference #||79003040|
|Added to NRHP||March 26, 1979|
|Designated VLR||September 19, 1978|
Waverly, also known as Waverley, is a historic house located near Middleburg, Fauquier County, Virginia. The original section was built about 1790, and later enlarged about 1830, and enlarged and remodeled in the 1850s. It is a single-pile, center-hall, two-story dwelling, a typical example of an I-house. It has a long, two-story rear ell and has Gothic Revival style decorative detailing. The front facade features a full-width two-story portico with six square piers supporting a flat roof with a plain wooden parapet. The house was renovated after 1940 by architect David Adler.
Middleburg is a town in Loudoun County, Virginia, United States. The population was 673 at the 2010 census.
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 I-house is a vernacular house type, popular in the United States from the colonial period onward. The I-house was so named in the 1930s by Fred Kniffen, a cultural geographer at Louisiana State University who was a specialist in folk architecture. He identified and analyzed the type in his 1936 study of Louisiana house types. He chose the name "I-house" because of its common occurrence in the rural farm areas of Indiana, Illinois and Iowa, all states beginning with the letter "I". He did not use the term to imply that this house type originated in, or was restricted to, those three states. It is also referred to as Plantation Plain style.
It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1979.
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.
Peyton House, built during 1831-34 in Raymond, Mississippi, appears to have been modeled upon Waverly.
Peyton House, also known as Waverly, in Raymond, Mississippi, in central Hinds County, was built during 1831-34. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1973.
Raymond is a city in Hinds County, Mississippi, United States. As of the 2010 census, the city population was 1,933. Raymond is one of two county seats of Hinds County and is the home of the main campus of Hinds Community College.
The Peyton Randolph House, also known as the Randolph-Peachy House, is a historic house museum at Nicholson and North England Streets in Colonial Williamsburg, Virginia. Its oldest portion dating to about 1715, it is one of the museum's oldest surviving buildings. It was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1973 as the home of Peyton Randolph (1721–1775), first President of the Continental Congress.
Sabine Hall is a historic house located near Warsaw in Richmond County, Virginia. Built about 1730, it is one of Virginia's finest Georgian brick manor houses. It was built by noted planter Landon Carter (1710–1778). It was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1969, and declared a National Historic Landmark in 1970.
The Slaughter–Hill House also known as the Corrie Hill House or the Roger Dixon House, is a historic home located at Culpeper, Culpeper County, Virginia. The original section was built about 1775, and enlarged with a frame addition in the early 19th century, and further enlarged about 1835–1840. It is a two-story, "L"-plan, log and frame dwelling with a central-passage plan. During the 1820s. it was the residence of Congressman and diplomat John Pendleton.
Welbourne is the main house of what was formerly a large plantation in Loudoun County, Virginia. The original core of the house, in what is now the south wing, was built about 1770. The stone house was two and a half stories tall, with three bays, one room deep. Some of the original woodwork survives in this section of the house. The house was expanded greatly by John Peyton Dulany around 1830, adding five bays in stuccoed brick, connected to the original house by a transverse hall. The interior of the new section features Greek Revival detailing. A two-story portico with Italianate columns was added in the 1850s, and the house was further enlarged with a two-story addition on the south side in the 1870s. The whole is covered with stucco, detailed with faux-painted joints.
Intervale is a historic home located at Swoope, Augusta County, Virginia. The house was built about 1819, and remodeled and enlarged in the 1880s. It is a two-story, five bay brick I-house plan dwelling in the Colonial Revival style. It has an original one-story brick ell. The interior woodwork reflects German folk art design. Also on the property are the contributing log bank barn and a two-level spring house.
A. P. Hill Boyhood Home is a historic home located at Culpeper, Culpeper County, Virginia. The original section was built about 1820, and enlarged to its present size about 1860. It is a three-story, five bay by seven bay, brick building in the Tuscan villa style townhouse. It was originally three bays deep, but enlarged to seven bays just before the American Civil War. It was built by Revolutionary War General Edward Stevens, then purchased by the father of General A. P. Hill in 1832. It housed a dwelling and store. The Hill family sold the property in 1862.
Waverly is a historic home and farm located near Burnt Chimney, Franklin County, Virginia. It was built about 1858, and is the two-story, central passage plan, frame dwelling in the Greek Revival style. It measures approximately 52 feet by 38 feet and sits on a brick foundation. Also on the property are a contributing meathouse and a foundation, icehouse ruins, and the remains of the 19th century landscaping.
Timberneck is a historic home located near Wicomico, Gloucester County, Virginia. It was built about 1810, and is a two-story, three bay, gable roofed frame dwelling in the Georgian style. The main house was enlarged by the addition of a frame wing in the mid-19th century.
Farmington is a historic plantation house located near St. Stephens Church, King and Queen County, Virginia. The original structure was built about 1795, and later enlarged and modified to its present form in 1859-1860. It is a large two-story frame house, with a low-pitch hipped roof and deep eaves. It has a two-story rear addition on the building's southwest side and a one-story addition on the southeast side. Also on the property are a contributing large braced-frame barn, a weaving house, and an overseer's house.
Rokeby is a historic home located at King George, King George County, Virginia. The original section was built about 1828, and is a two-story, three bay Federal style brick dwelling. It has a low hipped roof, tripartite windows, lintel-type window heads, and elliptical, leaded-glass fanlight with flanking sidelights. The original block was enlarged about 1912 by a pair of flanking two-story, frame pavilions, and in 1917, the west wing was substantially enlarged. Also on the property are the contributing antebellum smokehouse and a complex of buildings built in 1917-1920: (1) schoolhouse; (2) summer / tenant house; (3) playhouse; (4) garage; (5) Sears, Roebuck catalog-ordered horse barn; (6) sheep barn; and (7) cattle run-in shed.
Oak Grove is a historic plantation house located near Eastville, Northampton County, Virginia. The original section of the manor house was built about 1750, and is a 1 1/2-story, gambrel-roofed colonial-period structure. It has a two-story Federal style wing added about 1811, and a two-story Greek Revival style wing added about 1840. The house was remodeled and enlarged in the 1940s. Also on the property are the contributing five early outbuildings, three 20th century farm buildings, and a well tended formal garden designed by the Richmond landscape architect Charles Gillette.
Longwood House is a historic home located at Farmville, Prince Edward County, Virginia, and functions as the home of the president of Longwood University. It is a 2 1/2-story, three bay, frame dwelling with a gable roof. It features Greek Revival style woodwork and Doric order porch. Longwood House has a central passage, double-pile plan. It has a two-story wing added about 1839, and a second wing added in the 1920s, when the property was purchased by Longwood University. The house is located next to the university golf course, and since 2006, athletic fields used by the Longwood Lancers.
Bladensfield was a historic home located near Warsaw, Richmond County, Virginia. It was built about 1790, and was a 2 1/2-story, five-bay, Federal style frame dwelling with a hipped roof and interior end chimneys. The interior featured Federal and Greek Revival details. In 1854, the Bladensfield Seminary was established and the house was enlarged by the addition of a two-bay school room. It was destroyed by fire in November 1996.
Elm Grove, also known as the Williams-Rick House, is a historic plantation house located near Courtland, Southampton County, Virginia. The original section was built about 1790, and subsequently enlarged through the 19th century. The main section is a two-story, six-bay, frame dwelling sheathed in weatherboard. It has a side gable roof and exterior end chimneys. Also on the property are a contributing smokehouse, office, and dairy.
Cedar Ridge is a historic home located East of Disputanta, in Surry County, Virginia. The original one-room section was built about 1750, and later enlarged to a 1 1/2-story, three bay, single pile, Colonial frame dwelling. The main house has a later rear addition of an enclosed breezeway connecting to a two-story kitchen and bedchamber addition. The footprint of the house resembles a modified "T" shape. The house was restored, and the chimneys rebuilt, in the late-1970s. Also on the property is a one-story outbuilding that may once have served as slaves' quarters.
Glenview, also known as Chambliss House, is a historic home located near Stony Creek, Sussex County, Virginia. The original section of the house was built about 1800, and subsequently enlarged and modified in the 1820s. It is a two-story, hip-roofed, five bay dwelling. It has a Georgian central-hall plan with Federal style design influences. Also on the property are a contributing early-19th century frame secondary structure that was likely used as a store and dwelling and the Chambliss family burial ground.
Peyton–Ellington Building is a historic commercial building located at Charlottesville, Virginia. It was built in 1893, and is a two-story, three-bay, brick building with an iron front facade. The facade features decorated pilasters at each end that support a cornice with a plain frieze, modillions, and cornice stops.
Rose Cottage/Peyton House is a historic home located at Charlottesville, Virginia. It was built in 1856, as a simple three-bay, single-pile, two-story rectangular frame dwelling. The house is sheathed in weatherboard. Later 20th century additions include a single story Colonial Revival porch; matching one-story, one room wings; and a two-story, perpendicular house joined by and enclosed porch.
Strawberry Hill is a historic home located at Petersburg, Virginia. The original section was built about 1800, with a two-story central section flanked by one-story wings in the Federal style. It was subsequently enlarged and expanded through the early-20th century to be a rambling two-story, U-shaped frame building 90 feet long by 56 feet deep. The house was divided into three units in 1884.
Woodward House is a historic home located in Richmond, Virginia. The original section was built about 1782. It was subsequently enlarged to a 2 1/2-story, three bay, frame dwelling. It sits on a brick basement, has a dormered gable roof, and three exterior end chimneys. During the first two decades of the 19th century, it was the home of John Woodward, Captain of the Sloop Rachell, and other craft operating from "Rocketts."
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