Last edited by McNidder & Grace
14.07.2021 | History

1 edition of Story of Fenwick and Its Family found in the catalog.

Story of Fenwick and Its Family

referativnyĭ sbornik

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Published by Administrator in McNidder & Grace

  • United States
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      • nodata

        StatementMcNidder & Grace
        PublishersMcNidder & Grace
        LC Classifications2020
        The Physical Object
        Paginationxvi, 136 p. :
        Number of Pages86
        ID Numbers
        ISBN 10nodata

        nodata File Size: 7MB.

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Story of Fenwick and Its Family by McNidder & Grace Download PDF EPUB FB2

Since the Civil War, it has survived dozen of owners, decades of neglect, and tawdry additions to its landscape.

for some reason, the Stono River side cornders does not have the quoins on the lower half. It is currently privately owned and not open to the public, but definitely has a following. A small two story brick wing 1931-Virginia Style was also added at the west end and contained a modern kitchen then. I can not stress enough that currently Fenwick Hall is once again a private residence and not open to the public. Ownership: While this attempt at a historical website has been researched, created and designed by me, I have zero ownership in the actual Fenwick Plantation.

Lucky for 'me', I was invited and I got to spend all that week at Fenwick. Fenwick Hall continues to go through a critical, long term restoration.

Fenwick Hall Plantation Home Fenwick, John's Island, SC

You are invited on a journey back in time inside the gates of Honorable John Fenwick's Colonial Home on the Stono River.

The Union Army chose not to torch it. No one alive now knows why. In 1985, the hospital destroyed the old kitchenand installed a commerical kitchen. As those architectural features were 'in fashion' at that time. The reflection pond was updated during the 2000's. Another of my favorite images. My room was the NE upstairs corner room with the hand rubbed cypress wood panels and great fireplace and antique bed. Photo taken in 1934 by Ben Judah Lubschez. Nearby, the first owner laid out a race course, but no trace of it remains now.