A resource survey identifies this simply as “Mrs. Stuart’s House”. I hope to learn more about it.
It’s a nice example of a Folk Victorian farmhouse and has been brought back to an earlier appearance after the removal of asbestos siding and awning.
This simple Folk Victorian farmhouse represents one of the most common forms of late-19th and early-20th century architecture in Georgia.
Other than a modern church building, little remains of the historic northeast Heard County community of Glenloch, which had a post office from 1886-1904.
This house is a good example of a locally early Federal style I-House. It likely dated to circa 1800-1820. Anne Chamlee made the photograph in northern Hancock County in March 1991 and the house is believed to be lost. I hope to identify it.
This historic farmhouse and the adjacent general store/commissary are about all that’s left of the Reese community. Since 1971, the property has been known as the Strother Farm.
This is a nice example of this once widespread form.
One resource survey identifies the date of construction of this Georgian farmhouse at 1856.
Rose Hill is a lost community in Oconee County.
This historic small farmstead would have likely been typical of such properties in the area in the early 20th century.