Byron Historic District, National Register of Historic Places
This nice Folk Victorian home was built circa 1888. It is a popular antique store today.
This highly stylized Folk Victorian cottage was built for John Henry Almand (4 January 1846-29 July 1918) in the year of Rockdale County’s creation and the designation of Conyers as its county seat. John Henry Almand was the treasurer of the first county board of education, a county commissioner, and a founder of the Bank of Rockdale. His cousin, and the builder of the house, John Floyd Almand, lived here for several years, after John Henry Almand moved to another house “closer to town”. Thomas Dean O’ Kelley purchased the home in 1884, and his descendants, the Walkers, lived here until 1992.
National Register of Historic Places
The overall form of this home is unmistakably Georgian Cottage, but the Folk Victorian element is quite dominant. Like many homes throughout the area, it has a yard boundary of local granite or similar stone.
Conyers Residential Historic District, National Register of Historic Places
Like many Folk Victorian houses, this example is a bit eclectic. It is probably older than the stylistic elements would suggest.
This historic farm in northern Dodge County is amazingly intact and a wonderful example of a self-sufficient agricultural enterprise. It likely dates to the late 19th century, with expansions made over the years.
The farm is anchored by this Folk Victorian house, an outstanding example of the form.
The defining features of the house are the cutout porch posts. Whereas most Folk Victorians use machine-turned posts to embellish an otherwise plain structure, these examples appear to have been personally designed by the home’s builder, who obviously had specialized carpentry skills.
In addition to the majestic cedar trees flanking the house, camellias planted long ago continue to thrive.
Several historic outbuildings survive, illustrating the progression of the property well into the 20th century.