1820 Federal – Eagle Bridge, NY – $450,000

Status may not be current or/and may accept additional offers. Contact the agent to verify.
Added to OHD on 3/14/20   -   Last OHD Update: 4/30/20   -   21 Comments
Contingent or Pending Sale

22420 State Route 22, Eagle Bridge, NY 12057

Map: Street

  • $450,000
  • 5 Bed
  • 3 Bath
  • 3600 Sq Ft
  • 43 Ac.
Too many options, too much beauty - a unique property not to be missed! This farm has seen so very much, and it has even more to offer its next lucky owner. 250 year Federal Colonial in immaculate condition, renovations in keeping with its character and history, superb gourmet country kitchen with granite, 5 or 6 bedrooms, 3 full baths - a master bedroom ensuite and beyond with its own private sitting room. Many outbuildings and barns, stalls and fenced pasture for your horses, breathtaking sunsets, views from the meadows, landscaped perennial gardens - 43 acres of peace, tranquility, history and opportunity! Come and experience all that is offered for you - it can be yours!
Contact Information
Scott Varley, Keller Williams Capital District
(518) 724-5800
Links, Photos & Additional Info

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16 Comments on 1820 Federal – Eagle Bridge, NY – $450,000

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  1. Donald C. Carleton, Jr. says: 264 comments

    Where are all the fireplaces?

    Paired gable-end chimneys on both ends of the main block and only one FP in the entire slideshow?

    13
    • Southwestlovesmomma says: 119 comments

      I think those are decorations not chimneys. The only chimney I see is the first add-on building behind the red brick big part. Maybe thats the original kitchen. WHAT I do see is a lot of buildings and property for the money! Wow! I’d need my whole family to move with me so we can fill up the space and work the farm.

      7
      • Architectural ObserverArchitectural Observer says: 983 comments
        OHD Supporter

        1918 Bunkhouse
        WestOfMiddleOfNowhere, KS

        There is absolutely no doubt that these are chimneys on the stepped gable ends; they are not decorations. The construction is very typical of the style and period. Any house like this in 1820 would certainly have fireplaces in the main rooms and I share Donald’s puzzlement.

        The chimney flues clearly snake around the second story windows to meet up near the center of each end wall (darkened brick reveals the flue path). The rooms likely once had corner fireplaces (or at least fireplaces which were not centered in the rooms). They were likely removed long ago. This would explain the off-centered window on the end wall of the living room.

        It’s a fantastic house as-is, but the absence of fireplaces does stand out.

        15
        • Karen says: 959 comments

          I wonder if someone took the fireplaces out, or just took off the mantles and covered over the fireplaces. I’d take a tap hammer to see if each room has some hollow sounding spaces in the walls.

          2
          • Architectural ObserverArchitectural Observer says: 983 comments
            OHD Supporter

            1918 Bunkhouse
            WestOfMiddleOfNowhere, KS

            Unfortunately, there are no chimney breasts evident, either. That suggests that the fireplaces were removed in their entirety – likely at the same time that the steam heat radiators were installed.

            2
        • Barbara VBarbara V says: 882 comments
          OHD Supporter

          1800 cottage
          Upstate, NY

          In the fourth from last photo, the view from above seems to show that – if they were chimneys, which they seem to have been – at least three of them are no longer open at the top…?

    • Venus says: 1 comments

      There are two fireplaces one is in the kitchen to the left of the picture the second is small and two pictures down and in red brick.

      1
  2. MimiMimi says: 205 comments
    OHD Supporter

    Rochester, MN

    I wonder if the mantles of several fireplaces were bricked over and plastered — there are large pieces of furniture large enough to cover those areas. Baffling to me —house of that era were heated by fireplaces —essential in the winter. When heat was by other means perhaps a “modernizer” decided fireplaces had to go?

    2
    • Southwestlovesmomma says: 119 comments

      I think the “modernizer” placed faux fireplace chimneys at either end. The windows are in line of where the fireplaces should be. I can’t imagine moving the brick around to accommodate the symmetry of the upstairs windows after fireplaces were removed. Maybe they used cast iron stoves throughout, and vented thru the faux stacks? Its a mystery for sure…

  3. MimiMimi says: 205 comments
    OHD Supporter

    Rochester, MN

    After I posted my comments noticed windows where chimneys & fireplaces might be & agreed prob faux chimneys 🙂

  4. Kelly, OHDKelly, OHD says: 11892 comments
    Admin

    1901 Folk Victorian
    Chestatee, GA

    Updated with new photos and agent details. Comments above may reference the old listing photos or description.

  5. Kimberly62Kimberly62 says: 1531 comments
    OHD Supporter

    1980/2010 board & batten modern

    Lovely house between Cambridge and Hoosic Falls. Nicely kept house with barn and other out buildings. Halfway to Saratoga Springs and Williamstown/North Adams. I hope it finds a special owner.

    1
    • JimHJimH says: 4950 comments
      OHD Supporter

      It’s a lovely area, close to Bennington VT as well, and the Revolutionary battle was actually fought nearby in the state of New York. Hoosick Falls always reminds me of Grandma Moses!

      1
  6. MichaelMichael says: 2395 comments
    1979 That 70's show
    Otis Orchards, WA

    What a beautiful place. Someone in the past really loved this home as they have slate roofs on the house and most of the barns and sheds, not cheap even in the day it was built! I especially love the tin claw foot tub! I hope it is still in working condition. It’s nice to see all the hardwood floors, even with it’s imperfections. It just reflects how this wonderful home evolved over time!

    3
  7. JimHJimH says: 4950 comments
    OHD Supporter

    This impressive house and farm were built for David Gooding (1770-1846), who moved to Hoosick with wife Mehitable Chase and their 13 children in 1817. Gooding accumulated a large estate, buying property until the year of his death, and leaving large farms to each of his 5 sons. His daughters received cash for themselves “independent of any husbands”. Mehitable received $200 yearly, plus use of the house and contents, “a good and kind horse” and two cows with pasture, fodder and care, a wagon and sleigh, ample firewood “cut for the stove or fireplace and stacked in the woodshed”, also generous annual provisions of food including pork and cured hams, good potatoes, wheat flour (800 lbs!) and corn, all delivered in season and placed in the cellar. Unmarried daughter Mahala was to stay with her mother and “enjoy all the privileges and benefits of home”.
    The home eventually passed to grandson Nicholas D. Gooding and stayed in the family into the 20th century.

    8
  8. AmyBeeAmyBee says: 290 comments

    Rural perfection!!!
    Wonderfully restored/remodeled with sensitivity to the house’s architecture and history.

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