|South Carolina Department of Archives and History|
|National Register Properties in South Carolina
Hampton Park Terrace Historic District, Charleston County
(bounded by Hagood & Rutledge Aves. & Moultrie & Congress Sts., Charleston)
|Allan Park||176 Congress St.||188 Congress St.||216 Congress St.||218 Congress St.|
|248 Congress St.||254 Congress St.||276 Congress St.||294 Congress St.||304 Congress St.|
|306 Congress St.||565 Huger St.||55 Huger St.||549 Huger St.||535 Huger St.|
|532 Huger St.||513 Huger St.||496 Huger St.||491 Huger St.||478 Huger St.|
|463 Huger St.||443 Huger St.||439 Huger St.||429 Huger St.||2 Wesson St.|
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Hampton Park Terrace Historic District is a planned residential subdivision on the northwest side of the peninsular city of Charleston. Hampton Park Terrace was laid out between 1911 and 1913, and by 1922 nearly 200 houses had been built. The cohesive architectural character of the neighborhood toady reflects not only the rapid pace of construction but also the cooperative development of the subdivision by a small group of investors and builders. Primary contributing resources include 218 dwellings and one park; there are also 64 contributing garages. Contributing resources were built between ca. 1910 and ca. 1945, with the great majority having been built between 1914 and 1922. Non-contributing properties were built after ca. 1945, or have lost their integrity of design and material through alterations and additions. Non-contributing resources in the district include 27 dwellings, 59 garages, one store and one church. A wide variety of house styles are located in the neighborhood, with variations on Prairie, Foursquare, Colonial Revival, Craftsman, and Bungalow styles. Listed in the National Register September 26, 1997.
View a map showing the boundaries of the Hampton Park Terrace Historic District.
View the complete text of the nomination form for this National Register property.
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