Waverly Plantation

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Waverly Plantation or Waverly House may refer to:

Waverly Plantation (Leon County, Florida) human settlement in United States of America

Waverly Plantation was a large cotton plantation of unknown size, located in southern Leon County, Florida, United States, owned by George Taliaferro Ward.

Waverly House (Waverly, Iowa) building in Iowa, United States

Waverly House, also known as the Bremer County Historical Society Museum, is a historic building located in Waverly, Iowa, United States. Built in 1863, the three-story brick building features a two-story ell in the back. For its first ten months it served as a stage coach stop. In 1864 the railroad arrived in Waverly and the building was converted into a hotel. After 20 years as a hotel it was converted into an apartment building. It was converted once again in 1905 by CaPhenin Chemical to manufacture medication. They used the building until 1960, and the city planned to tear it down and the use the property for a parking lot. Local citizens saved the building, and it was converted a fourth time by the Bremer County Historical Society into a museum. The building was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1976.

Waverly (Croom, Maryland) historic home located at Croom in Prince Georges County, Maryland

Waverly is a historic home located at Croom in Prince George's County, Maryland. The house, constructed in 1855, is a ​2 12-story, two-part Italianate-style frame house. The casing of the principal entrance is a combination of both the Greek Revival and Italianate styles. Also on the property are two of the original outbuildings, a meathouse and a washhouse.

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Berkeley Plantation place in Virginia listed on National Register of Historic Places

Berkeley Plantation, one of the first plantations in America, comprises about 1,000 acres (400 ha) on the banks of the James River on State Route 5 in Charles City County, Virginia. Berkeley Plantation was originally called Berkeley Hundred and named after the Berkeley Company of England. Benjamin Harrison IV built on the estate what is believed to be the oldest three-story brick mansion in Virginia and is the ancestral home to two Presidents of the United States: William Henry Harrison, his grandson, and Benjamin Harrison his great-great-grandson. It is now a museum property, open to the public.

Colonial National Historical Park

Colonial National Historical Park is located in the Hampton Roads region of Virginia and is operated by the National Park Service of the United States government. The park protects and interprets several sites relating to the Colony of Virginia and the history of the United States more broadly, ranging from the site of the first landing of the English settlers who would settle at Jamestown, to the battlefields of Yorktown where the British Army was finally defeated in the American Revolutionary War. Over 3 million people visit the park each year.

Cedar Grove may refer to:

Woodlands may refer to:

Woodlawn (plantation) historic home located in Fairfax County, Virginia

Woodlawn Mansion is a historic house located in Fairfax County, Virginia. Originally a part of Mount Vernon, George Washington's historic plantation estate, it was subdivided in the 19th century by abolitionists to demonstrate the viability of a free labor system. The address is now 9000 Richmond Highway, Alexandria, Virginia, but due to expansion of Fort Belvoir and reconstruction of historic Route 1, access is via Woodlawn Road slightly south of Jeff Todd Way/State Route 235. The house is a designated National Historic Landmark, primarily for its association with the Washington family, but also for the role it played in the historic preservation movement. It is now a museum property owned and managed by the National Trust for Historic Preservation.

Cedar Creek and Belle Grove National Historical Park

Cedar Creek and Belle Grove National Historical Park became the 388th unit of the United States National Park Service when it was authorized on December 19, 2002. The National Historical Park was created to protect several historically significant locations in the Shenandoah Valley of Northern Virginia, notably the site of the American Civil War Battle of Cedar Creek and the Belle Grove Plantation.

Belle Air Plantation human settlement in Virginia, United States of America

Belle Air Plantation is an estate located on the north bank of the James River in Charles City County, Virginia, United States. It is located along State Route 5, a scenic byway which runs between the independent cities of Richmond and Williamsburg. Belle Air is listed on the National Register of Historic Places.

Varner–Hogg Plantation State Historic Site human settlement in Texas, United States of America

The Varner–Hogg Plantation State Historic Site is a historic site operated by the Texas Historical Commission. The site was the home of former Governor of Texas James S. Hogg and his family. The site is located outside West Columbia, in Brazoria County.

Prestwould human settlement in Virginia, United States of America

Prestwould is a historic house near Clarksville, Virginia. It is the most intact and best documented plantation surviving in Southside Virginia. The house was built by Sir Peyton Skipwith, Baronet, who moved his family from his Elm Hill Plantation to Prestwould in 1797. It was declared a National Historic Landmark in 2003. It is located on the north side of the Roanoke River, 1-mile (1.6 km) inland, approximately 6 miles (9.7 km) southwest of the intersection of Route 15 and Route 701, and approximately one mile north of Clarksville's town limits. Now a museum property, it is open for tours from April to October, or by appointment.

Reynolds Homestead

The Reynolds Homestead, also known as Rock Spring Plantation, is a historic plantation on Homestead Lane in Critz, Virginia. First developed in 1814 by Abraham Reynolds, it was the primary home of R. J. Reynolds (1850-1918), founder of the R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, and the first major marketer of the cigarette. It was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1977. The homestead is currently an outreach facility of Virginia Tech, serving as a regional cultural center. The house is open for tours.

Belle Grove (Port Conway, Virginia) human settlement in Port Conway, Virginia, United States of America

Belle Grove is a historic plantation located on U.S. Route 301 in Port Conway, Virginia. The present plantation house was built in 1790.

Waverly (Marriottsville, Maryland) historic home located at Marriottsville in Howard County, Maryland, USA

Waverly, or Waverley, is a historic home located at Marriottsville in Howard County, Maryland, USA. It was built between 1756 and 1800 by different accounts. It is a ​2 12-story stone house, covered with stucco, with extensions completed about 1900. Also on the property are a small ​1 12-story stone dwelling, a supposed combination storehouse and slave jail, a 2-story frame-and-stone corn crib, and the ruins of a log slave quarter. A newspaper account claimed as many as 999 slaves worked on the plantation at one time. It was a property developed on land first patented by Charles Carroll of Carrollton and later part of the 1703 survey "Ranter's Ridge" owned by Thomas Browne. The land was resurveyed in 1726 as "The Mistake". Nathan Browne inherited half of the land in 1756. It was purchased by John Dorsey and willed to Nathan and Sophia Dorsey as the next owners by 1760.

Ferry Plantation House

Ferry Plantation House, or Old Donation Farm, Ferry Farm, Walke Manor House, is a brick house in the neighborhood of Old Donation Farm, Virginia Beach in Virginia Beach, Virginia. The site dates back to 1642 when Savill Gaskin started the second ferry service in Hampton Roads to carry passengers on the Lynnhaven River to the nearby county courthouse and to visit plantations along the waterway. A cannon was used to signal the ferry, which had 11 total stops along the river. The first ferry service was started nearby by Adam Thoroughgood. [citation needed]

Homeville, Virginia Unincorporated community in Virginia, United States

Homeville is a small unincorporated community in Sussex County, Virginia, United States. Homeville is located at the junction of Virginia State Route 35 and Virginia State Route 40 7.3 miles (11.7 km) south-southwest of Waverly.

Waverly (Middleburg, Virginia) building in Virginia, United States

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.

Pee Dee River Rice Planters Historic District

Pee Dee River Rice Planters Historic District is a set of historic rice plantation properties and national historic district located near Georgetown, Georgetown County, South Carolina.

Waverly Plantation (Cunningham, North Carolina)

Waverly Plantation is a historic plantation house located near Cunningham, Person County, North Carolina. It was built about 1830, and is a Late Federal style frame dwelling consisting of a two-story, three bay by two bay main section, with an attached 1 1/2-story, one bay by two bay section. Both sections rest on brick foundations, are sheathed in weatherboard, and have gable roofs.

Waverly, Virginia, is a town. The name may also refer to: