1890 Queen Anne – Cincinnati, OH – $184,900

Contingent or Pending Sale
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Added to OHD on 2/22/19   -   Last OHD Update: 3/10/19   -   17 Comments
841 Lincoln Ave, Cincinnati, OH 45206

Map: Street

Price

$184,900

Beds

7

Baths

4

SqFt

4297

Acres

0.21

Endless possibilities with this beautiful investment property in Walnut Hills! Keep as a single family or convert to a multi family. Prime location- down the street from interchange, booming business district, and close to UC and Xavier. Over 4,000 SF and 7+ bedrooms. Several original details and hardwood floors remain intact!
Contact Information
Katherine Neltner, ERA Real Solutions Realty
(513) 891-9300
Links, Photos & Additional Info

17 Comments on 1890 Queen Anne – Cincinnati, OH – $184,900

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  1. Kelly, OHDKelly, OHD says: 9787 comments
    Admin

    1901 Folk Victorian
    Chestatee, GA

    Open house on Sunday, Feb. 24 between 1:00 pm – 2:30 pm.

    Posting for that tiled fireplace. I’ve never seen one tiled like that, except for some early homes with Delft(like) tiling.

    5
  2. AvatarPenny says: 8 comments

    It seems to me that the ceilings have been lowered. Does anyone else think so?

    4
    • AvatarJohn says: 77 comments

      Yes, I don’t think a newel column of that stature, with an entry fireplace/wainscot of nice grade, would meet the ceiling so plainly. I expected some crown or transition from column and walls to ceiling. Just a guess.

      3
    • AvatarDJZ says: 28 comments

      Absolutely! You can see that in the entry way and in the yellow room that I mentioned about the reduced doorway entry. The window casing were never run butt up to the ceiling in a house of this age, there was at least 8″-12″ of space between window and ceiling. The pictures make the house look nice, but there is a lot of work to be done to restore this house back to the original condition.

      1
  3. AvatarBigrog says: 181 comments

    Price for a large home close to the University with 7 bedrooms is not bad.Yes it does need upgraded,with some TLC.

    1
  4. AvatarLana says: 62 comments

    Love the sewing room.

  5. AvatarHoyt Clagwell says: 250 comments

    Might this be a Shoppell design? The massing, windows, details, shingles…it looks exactly like a house from a Shoppell plan book.

  6. MJGMJG says: 271 comments
    1887 Queen Anne
    NORTH HAVEN, CT

    House has had some abuse. But the structure is nice.
    The first floor appears to have lowered the ceilings. The tops of the windows are really really close.
    Yes like others have said, someone doesn’t know about masking tape on those beautiful tiles. Remove paints isn’t always a fun task.

  7. John ShifletJohn Shiflet says: 4606 comments
    OHD Supporter

    1889 Eastlake Cottage
    Fort Worth, TX

    This part of the Walnut Hills neighborhood in Cincinnati used to be posh and exclusive at the turn of the last century. Lincoln Avenue in particular once had a number of grand mansions. I had the privilege almost a decade ago to visit and tour one example just down and across the street from this one with a number of interior photos taken: (scroll down for the Lincoln Avenue mansion) https://www.flickr.com/photos/11236515@N05/albums/72157618218718216 Like much of old Cincinnati, the Walnut Hills neighborhood including this section went through a long period of steep decline and rising crime to near abandonment status. Although it has likely gentrified some since my visit, it will have to improve dramatically to ever regain the prestige it once had. The finest homes in Walnut Hills were designed by Cincinnati’s top 19th century architects like Samuel Hannaford and James McLaughlin with perhaps a few designed by Eastern architects like Bruce Price.
    As for the glorious imported English tiles in the Aesthetic taste, they too were selected to reflect the homeowner’s artistic sensibilities. Cincinnati’s home grown Rookwood potteries produced world class ceramic works including art tiles. With the establishment of the McMicken school of design along with English born master carvers William Henry Fry and Benn Pitman, Cincinnati attained national prominence in the 1870’s as a regional center of Victorian decorative arts. By the 1880’s the local artistic culture was reflected in Cincinnati’s finest homes and remains today as an important legacy. This house may date to 1890 but I wouldn’t be surprised if the exact date is in the mid to late 1880’s.

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