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First settled by the Graves family in the mid-1700s, this property documents several generations of the family’s contributions to Brentwood.The house, built c.1809, combines elements from the Georgian and Federal styles and plans.
This well-preserved rural community grange hall has remained in continuous use by Grange #44 since its construction in 1909.Historic farm buildings, a former school house, cellar holes, sugar bush, stone walls, and acres of fields and forests together tell the story of farming in the Merrimack Valley for more than 200 years.The design of this Federal style meeting house was patterned after designs in Asher Benjamin’s The Country Builder’s Assistant, the first architectural guidebook written by an American for American craftsmen.During its first week of operation, 6000 free tickets were offered to see the silent film, The Hunchback of Notre-Dame.Recently moved across two runways to avoid expansion plans at Manchester Airport, the 1937 Terminal is a testament to both the state’s aviation pioneers and the tireless vision of modern day historic preservationists.finest location in town.” Built in 1815, the Allenstown Meeting House is the state’s only surviving town meeting house that was built originally as a one-story structure and yet served the full range of civic and religious functions that were expected of a town meeting house.
It also has a rare slanted main floor for improved visibility of the speakers in the pulpit.
Val Woodruff's 9-pound, 25.5-inch Brook Trout was caught in Pleasant Lake, New London. The current State Record list has weights and lengths for 35 freshwater and 14 saltwater/anadromous fish species.
a center for county business, political discourse, news, entertainment and commerce in the 18th and early 19th centuries, a time when Amherst was the county seat and among the largest towns in New Hampshire.
Built by one of East Concord’s founding families in the 18th century, this tavern served as a community gathering spot for city residents and travelers during the tumultuous War of 1812.
For many years afterward, it functioned as a working farm on the banks of the Merrimack River.
This well-preserved Queen Anne style home is a landmark in historic downtown Bristol.