South Carolina Department of Archives and History
National Register Properties in South Carolina

Hampton-Pinckney Historic District, Greenville County (Greenville)
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J. M. Geer
309 Hampton Ave.
Gallivan House
308 Hampton Ave.
310 Hampton Ave. Landrum House
314 Hampton Ave.
Waddell House
317 Hampton Ave.
S1081772301506 S1081772301507 S1081772301508 S1081772301509 S1081772301510
Moran House
318 Hampton Ave.
Jester House
320 Hampton Ave.
Briggs House
326 Hampton Ave.
Bible Presbyterian
325 Hampton Ave.
F. B. McBee
402 Hampton Ave.
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Galloway House
405 Hampton Ave.
Chiles House
409 Hampton Ave.
408 Hampton Ave.
Bailey House
411 Hampton Ave.
Gaines House
414 Hampton Ave.
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Matton Presbyterain
415 Hampton Ave.
Central Baptist
37 Pinckney St.
Glover House
36 Pinckney St.
Owens House
34 Pinckney St.
Lipscomb House
31 Pinckney St.

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The Hampton-Pinckney Historic District is one of the oldest existing residential neighborhoods in Greenville. Architecturally it is representative of various styles and stages in Greenville’s development. The Hampton-Pinckney Historic District is recognized as Greenville’s finest remaining area of Victorian architecture. It contains a wide variety of Victorian housing styles and was the home of many prominent Greenville businessmen and local community leaders. It also contains three church structures. The district now encompasses seventy structures dating from ca. 1890 to ca. 1930, with the exception of the McBee House (ca. 1835). The architecture of the Hampton-Pinckney Historic District includes Italianate, Greek Revival, Queen Anne, various bungalows, and examples of Gothic Revival and Colonial Revival design, as well as vernacular forms. Listed in the National Register December 12, 1977; Boundary increase July 1, 1982.

View a map showing the boundaries of the Hampton-Pinckney Historic District.

View the complete text of the nomination form for this National Register property. In addition, the Historic Resources of Greenville, ca. 1810-ca. 1930 includes historical background information for this and other related National Register properties.

View the complete text of the nomination form for the boundary increase of this National Register property.

Most National Register properties are privately owned and are not open to the public. The privacy of owners should be respected. Not all properties retain the same integrity as when originally documented and listed in the National Register due to changes and modifications over time.

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