1910 Classical Revival – Cordele, GA – $249,000

For Sale
National Register
Status, price and other details may not be current and must be independently verified.
OHD does not represent this home, contact the agent as listed below.
Added to OHD on 2/27/19   -   Last OHD Update: 2/27/19   -   12 Comments
806 E 14th Ave, Cordele, GA 31015

Map: Street

Price

$249,000

Beds

5

Baths

3

SqFt

6000

Acres

0.66

Older historic homes are loved because of their classic architectural details and because of their story; the characters who lived, loved, studied , dined and danced within its finely crafted walls. Built in 1910 , The Gwinn - Cannon home has been owned by only two families and both have lovingly preserved it. Stately white columns , wrap around porches, a balcony, 2 front parlors, a banquet size dining room, 5 bedrooms/3baths and a new 3 car garage with an apartment are sited on a spacious city lot ! This Early Classical Revival home with its graceful proportions creates a beautiful setting for your collection of antiques ! Fine craftsmanship. Expertly maintained. It''s a fine gem located in the O''Neal Historic District! See it today
Contact Information
Lee Ann Rivers, Century 21 Smith Branch Pope
(229) 535-6735 / 229-869-7954
Links, Photos & Additional Info

12 Comments on 1910 Classical Revival – Cordele, GA – $249,000

OHD does not represent homes on this site. Contact the agent listed for details including current price and status.
  1. PhillipPhillip says: 175 comments
    1910 Tudor/craftsman mix

    Wow, the house, the chandeliers, the furnishings. It is just perfect. If someone takes white paint to that woodwork they should be tarred and feathered. I would want to try to buy this one with as much of that furniture as i could get my hands on. Gorgeous!!

    23
  2. MichaelMichael says: 1224 comments

    I love the house and have to say the owners have a lot of cool things in the house.

    12
  3. AvatarBethany otto says: 2518 comments
    OHD Supporter

    Escondido, CA

    A beautiful home and a well-written listing description.

    2
  4. AvatarDavid c says: 2 comments

    What a deal.

    1
  5. AvatarDavid Sweet says: 184 comments

    Wonderful.

  6. RosewaterRosewater says: 4338 comments
    OHD Supporter

    1875 Italianate cottage
    Noblesville, IN

    What a fun, quality, eclectic, collection they have! Because of the neutral background, and the comfortable, un-cluttered, display, you can really appreciate each piece. So much great, old velvet! Love that! The patina on the oak, roll top desk is GORGE. I’m particularly jealous of the beautiful, Tudor(esque) tapestry, and the Tudor revival library set in the upper hallway. That last bedroom shown with it’s stunning bed and fine little tete-a-tete chair is just divine combined with that honey rich floor. Beautiful patina is a definite theme here. Nice…

    The house itself is flawless as well. Heheheh.

    6
  7. AvatarJeanne Smith says: 58 comments

    The house and furnishings are fabulous but that kitchen make my heart pitter patter!

    4
  8. AvatarDavid says: 1 comments
    FL

    I really loved this house as it has been decorated so beautifully.

    2
  9. AvatarJulie G says: 3 comments

    I am pretty sure I went to a wedding reception in this house when I was about 6 – 1959. I never forgot what a “fancy castle” it was! They had flowers on the dining room ceiling then which impressed me. What impressed me now is how much has not changed!?!s since then.

    4
  10. AvatarEric Parker says: 1 comments

    I’ve been in this house many times. The pics don’t do it justice. This house is amazing.

    2
  11. AvatarCatt says: 4 comments

    I have 2 questions I want to ask you smart architecture people. 1- what do you call that style of fireplace that has like two mantels? Is there a name for it? (Like the one in the parlor that has the red/pink sofa)
    2- my grandpa’s house was built in 1907 and has the same green tile around the fireplace. I notice that in a lot of the houses built in this era. Does anyone know what it is and why it was used so ubiquitously across the country during the 1910s?
    Thank you!

    1
  12. AvatarBrian M says: 9 comments

    That stained glass!

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