1898 Queen Anne – Dublin, TX – $179,500

For Sale
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Added to OHD on 11/8/18   -   Last OHD Update: 11/8/18   -   13 Comments
321 N Patrick St, Dublin, TX 76446

Map: Street

Price

$179,500

Beds

5

Baths

2

SqFt

3758

Acres

0.36

Captivating Two Story Victorian Masterpiece located in the Heart of Dublin. Recently remodeled, home sits on a corner lot and offers impeccable curb appeal with fresh landscaping, garden area, newly painted, and a storybook white picket fence across the front. Inside you will be overwhelmed with the potential this home offers. Gentle views from every direction define the flow of this home as it offers two luxurious living rooms, five bedrooms, upstairs and downstairs bathrooms, and it is all centered around a mesmerizing staircase. Home has had a ton of work put into it, it has new windows and new paint touching the eye with sensations usually reserved for magazines. Too much to list here, YOU MUST COME SEE IT!
Contact Details
Miles Gilman, Gilman Properties
(254) 485-7177
Links, Photos & Additional Info

13 Comments on 1898 Queen Anne – Dublin, TX – $179,500

OHD does not represent homes on this site. Contact the agent listed for details including current price and status.
  1. Kelly, OHDKelly, OHD says: 9209 comments
    Admin

    1901 Folk Victorian
    Chestatee, GA

    You can see the before here: link.

    The listing photos make it appear more neon than I believe it is in real life, check the street view linked up top.

    4
  2. SueSue says: 172 comments
    OHD Supporter

    1802 Cape
    ME

    Is it wrong that I like the green on the outside?

    3
    • John_Alan says: 65 comments

      Not at all! I love it. I have never seen mint green used as an exterior color before, but I think it’s beautiful on this house. It’s a very happy color and makes the house look fresh.

      1
    • ddbacker says: 324 comments
      OHD Supporter

      1971 Uninspired split-level
      Prairie Village, KS

      Well, it is on Patrick Street in…. Dublin, lol.

      8
  3. Architectural ObserverArchitectural Observer says: 358 comments
    OHD Supporter

    1918 Bunkhouse
    WestOfMiddleOfNowhere, KS

    Wow! It’s so nice to see this one all cleaned up and happy again! I appreciate very much that the owners chose a mostly gentle and respectful approach to their renovation; the house still retains much of its historic fabric and integrity. So many houses are over-restored (acres of new sheetrock and can lights) that it is really refreshing to see a renovation that was entirely transformative yet not overzealous. Too bad about all the vinyl windows, however. I’m rebuilding some old wood sash now; it’s not that difficult but more than most want to deal with I guess. Wood windows add a lot of authenticity that simply won’t ever come back once they’re gone.

    5
  4. Nancy C says: 114 comments
    abuts historic village Old Salem, NC

    Well, of course a house in Dublin on Patrick Street would be painted two shades of green — unusual, but not bad at all. Queen Anne is such a nice period, larger rooms with more open connections than some of the Victorian times. This house is comfortable and interesting with a few outstanding touches. The attic is of real interest that it is more like another complete floor, only a little rustic. I do wish somebody hadn’t painted part of that the lovely wood.

    6
  5. Dante Ludwig says: 9 comments

    I had to look at the green exterior for a while,but decided I liked it alot!!! This house is spacious with beautiful woodwork throughout!!! It is alot of house for the price!!!

  6. Lady Texas says: 98 comments

    There’s a fun story associated with the naming of the town, Dublin, established in 1854. At that time, the town sat on the eastern edge of the Comanche Trail, a large area where the Comanche not only roamed free but were absolutely the lords of the plains. There was a frontier cry in those days when the Comanche were raiding to “double-in”. That meant the settlers needed to band together in a common location where they could hold off the Comanche. Dublin was that location. That story is in the Texas Handbook. I find it a quaint story and am truly grateful I never met a raiding Comanche war party!

    2
    • kmmoore says: 258 comments
      Weatherford , TX

      That is very interesting. I used to live in Dublin and I had heard it was from “doubling” wagons, or circling them two deep to better protect family members and possessions from raiding Comanche. I’m going to have to find that handbook! Thanks for the insight 👍😊

      1
  7. Shajasi says: 2 comments

    Best part of Dublin is the old Dr. Pepper factory! Does anyone know if it still has tours and offer “Dublin Dr. Pepper” ? Memories….

    1
    • John ShifletJohn Shiflet says: 4317 comments
      OHD Supporter

      1889 Eastlake Cottage
      Fort Worth, TX

      As far as I know, the old Dublin, TX, Dr. Pepper bottling plant which operated continuously from 1891 until the parent company of Dr. Pepper caused the plant to cease production in 2012 of its trademark real sugar sweetened (Imperial Pure Cane sugar, also a Texas heritage product, dating back to 1843.) product, remains in business. The tiny bottling plant has had a fragile existence since it was forced to cease production of its signature beverage but has since created a variety of other old formula carbonated beverages. Here’s the Dublin company
      website: http://www.dublinbottlingworks.com/ Apparently, factory tours are still offered. Dr. Pepper itself was born in Texas first appearing in a Waco, TX drug store in 1885.
      As for this house, I recall its before appearance and like others here, I generally approve of the positive changes made since then. The greens colors seem entirely appropriate in the town now named after the more famous town in Ireland. I can recall back in the 1970’s Dublin had a whole row of Victorian era homes along North Patrick St. but only a couple remain today with this house being one of the lucky survivors. A few years ago, when this house was featured on the pages of this blog, the house presented quite a challenge to bring it back to its original appearance but today any work remaining to be done inside seems to be manageable. My thanks to the respectful renovators for not trying to make this house match those seen on the TV home improvement shows. The historic character remains and in the long run will help this house continue as a local landmark well into the future.

  8. Thada says: 27 comments

    It’s a cute house, for sure. The photos (exterior ones, at least) appear to have been color-enhanced which makes them look like old-timey hand-colored postcards.

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