1906 Queen Anne – Mount Vernon, GA

Details below are from September 2017, sold status has not been verified.
To verify, check the listing links below.

Added to OHD on 9/30/17   -   Last OHD Update: 4/12/20   -   10 Comments
Off Market / Archived

105 N Calhoun St, Mount Vernon, GA 30445

  • $209,900
  • 4 Bed
  • 1.5 Bath
  • 3064 Sq Ft
  • 0.6 Ac.
Own a piece of history with this Victorian home featuring a beautiful steeply hippedroof. This home was built by John C. Calhoun of Montgomery County for his wife; the home has kept its original personality with the original wood ceilings and every detail throughout. The interior of this beautiful home boasts a large dining room, large master suite with an ensuite bathroom that includes a walk-in shower and double vanity, family room, modern kitchen with custom cabinetry, and a bedroom or can be used as a den. The home has new wiring throughout, new plumbing, new ductwork, and new fixtures as well. A short time back this home went through a total renovation. As you walk through the home you will notice the original local pine flooring that has recently been restained. Located on this property is a shop/garage, a potting shed, and a storage building. The exterior of this home offers newly installed efficient windows throughout the whole home and fresh exterior paint.
Contact Information
Melvin "Charles" Tapley, Lovins Realty,
(912) 537-8885

State: | Region: | Associated Styles or Type:
Period & Associated Styles: ,

10 Comments on 1906 Queen Anne – Mount Vernon, GA

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  1. Tommy Q says: 461 comments

    Wow! Nice house on a busy street. Good news is that the owners didn’t get the notice on painting the woodwork white. And, someone please help me here: Some Victorians have grandiose stairways, fancy and luxurious while others are more humble but just as beautiful such as this house. Is it because of different eras of Victorians? Styles? Thanks!

  2. Ron G says: 168 comments

    The whole interior millwork is very conservative in regards to a lot of detail. Hench the stairs. Even the interior doors are simple and plain horizontal five panel doors. Some of the ceilings are bead board and would have been less costly to install then lath and plaster,

  3. Mustachman says: 10 comments

    This house is beyond delicious inside and out. LOVE IT!!

  4. Lindsay G says: 557 comments

    I love that stairway! Super unique.

  5. AnnaP says: 43 comments

    The exterior of the home is absolutely beautiful – it just looks like a warm and inviting place. I love the interior, but I have to admit, the dark boards on the ceiling seem very heavy to me. I’m assuming this is original to the home so it would be a bit blasphemous to paint it a light color.

  6. Colleen J says: 1156 comments

    I love everything I see …. wow.

  7. Cindy Dollar says: 2 comments

    This is such a beautiful home. I am a descendant of John C. Calhoun and did not know about this home. I would love to live here.

  8. Mike says: 15 comments

    Are we talking about the famous John C. Calhoun? If so, he died in 1850, so he could not have commissioned this house for his wife (or widow?). As far as I know John C. Calhoun never lived in Georgia. His home was in Clemson, South Carolina, and was called “Fort Hill.” There he lived from 1825 until his death in 1850. Perhaps there was a local notable named John C. Calhoun, but it’s not the famous one…. The house is beautiful, and it’s so refreshing to see woodwork not painted white. But, the disappointing thing is the decapitated mantels in the bedrooms. It appears to me that the tops, which nearly always featured mirrors and nice detail in the woodwork, have been lopped off. That was a fad that swept the old Victorian homes at some later time. Many a beautiful fireplace mantel was mangled in this fashion so that a picture could be hung above what was left of the mantel. Some years after the turn-of-the-century, the trend was to get away from intricate woodwork and towards plain doors, window facings, and plain, rather uninteresting staircases. A lot of irreplaceable beauty was destroyed in those years.

  9. CharlestonJohn says: 1123 comments

    The John C. Calhoun mentioned in the listing was a local judge and not the 1825-32 Vice President from South Carolina.


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