Featuring historical archetecture and noteworthy estates.
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Biltmore Estate, Asheville NC
Biltmore Estate is the largest private estate in America. George Vanderbilt began purchasing land in Asheville around 1888, where he eventually purchased 125,000 acres to build his home. Richard Morris Hunt was the architect behind the project. It was complete in 1898.
Magnolia Plantation & Gardens, Charleston SC
In the 1840s, the Rev. John Grimké Drayton planted the elaborate romantic gardens for his wife. The Rev. Drayton hoped the gardens would not only add beauty to their property but, more importantly, bring his wife joy. He directed the enslaved people at Magnolia in planting the gardens that continue to flourish almost 200 years later.
Oheka Castle, Huntington NY
A French style chateau on Long Island's North Shore, Oheka is the second largest private residence ever built in America. During the gilded age of 1920's, owner Hermann Kahn, used the property to host lavish parties with many famous faces and even royalty in attendance. This home became the inspiration behind F. Scott Fitzgerald's, Great Gatsby.
Merrimon Wynne House, Raleigh NC
Built in 1875 by Senator Augustus Summerfield Merrimon.
Bellamy Mansion, Wilmington NC
The Bellamy Mansion was built in 1861 and is one of North Carolina's finest examples of historic antebellum architecture. The home was taken over by federal troops during the civil war and survived a fire in the 1970s. Originally built for private residence of Dr. John D Bellamy, he and his wife once lived there with their 9 children.
Plaza Hotel, NYC
One of America's most celebrated hotels and landmarks in NYC. The Plaza opened in 1907 and news the lavish hotel spread quickly. "The greatest hotel in the world" is known for being in a myriad of movies today, most notably Home Alone.
Nottoway Plantation, Louisiana
The south's largest antebellum mansion. AAA four diamond property, constructed in 1859, located in White Castle, LA.
The Inn At Death Valley, CA
AAA four star hotel constructed by Pacific Coast Borax Company in 1927. Originally named Furnace Creek Inn, the resort was designed by Los Angeles architect Albert C. Martin. The Inn is located on a low hill at the mouth of Furnace Creek Wash with views of Death Valley and the Panamint Mountains.