(Older Post) 1901 – Osseo, MI 1821 – Walnut Cove, NC (Newer Post)

1785 Georigan – Salisbury, NH

SOLD / Archived From 2018
Added to OHD on 5/16/18   -   Last OHD Update: 8/18/18   -   7 Comments
Address Withheld
  • $224,000
  • 4 Bed
  • 2 Bath
  • 3295 Sq Ft
  • 6.8 Ac.
Classic 1785 Center Chimney Colonial on 6.8 Surveyed Acres. Original Period Details Throughout; Center Entry Captains Stair, 4 Fireplaces, Beehive Oven, Wide Pumpkin Pine Floors Paneled Walls & Doors, Crown Mouldings, Gunstock Corners. Large 44x28 Attached Barn w/Heated workshop & Bonus Rm. Detached Historic 1 Rm Cape, Great for Home Business. Expansive Lawns w/Mature Landscaping, Flowering Trees & Stone Walls. Rare Pure Colonial w/Modern Updates on Acreage. In Area of other Beautiful Early American Homes. Property in Current Use tax status. It will not be eligible for Current Use after Closing. Concord 20 min. Manchester or Lebanon 45 min.
Sold By
Steve Brown, Brown Family Realty
(603) 456-3000
Links, Photos & Additional Info
Status, price and other details may not be current and must be independently verified.
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7 Comments on 1785 Georigan – Salisbury, NH

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  1. Kelly, OHDKelly, OHD says: 10321 comments
    Admin

    1901 Folk Victorian
    Chestatee, GA

    Thanks to Joseph for sharing.

    4
  2. JimHJimH says: 4197 comments
    OHD Supporter

    Really nice! There’s some fine early paneling and flooring in this house with boards 12-18″ wide. The layers of later work from the 19th and 20th centuries reinforce the ancestral country house feel of the place. There are all sorts of early American colors that would look better than white imo – inside and out.

    7
  3. AvatarLori A says: 52 comments
    OHD Supporter

    Yukon, OK

    Is that a door in the floor or just a floor patch in front of the fireplace in pic 9?

    1
    • AvatarJRichard says: 231 comments
      1763 center-chimney cape
      Biddeford, ME

      A hundred or more years ago, heating systems which consisted of a large grate in the floor with a furnace below it were not uncommon. My father’s first house had two of them. I think they burned oil, but probably were converted from coal. The grates were approximately 4′ square, but the furnace part in the cellar was enormous. If I remember right, the perimeter of the grate drew down cold air and the hot air rose up through the middle part. I don’t think there was a fan — it just circulated heat through convection.

  4. AvatarHilaryP says: 23 comments

    Oh my…I have no words. I am in awe of this house.

  5. OurPhillyRowOurPhillyRow says: 95 comments
    OHD Supporter

    1852 Greek Revival Rowhouse
    Philadelphia, PA

    Wow, just Wow… Definitely not my typical favorite style, but there is so much to love about this house. I could just imagine using the little one room cape as an art studio (except perhaps in winter).

    1
  6. Avatarabevy says: 368 comments
    OHD Supporter

    1857 victorian
    Applegate, MI

    If you look there is the same size hole patched in several rooms. This is a lovely home. Love the interior best.

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