|South Carolina Department of Archives and History|
|National Register Properties in South Carolina
Conway Residential Historic District, Horry County (Conway)
| John C. Spivey House
1204 Fifth Ave.
| First Baptist
1104 Sixth Ave.
| W. H. Winborne House
1300 Sixth Ave.
|1101 Ninth Ave.|| Jollie-Elliot House
1105 Ninth Ave.
| Dan Taylor House
1200 Ninth Ave.
| Calhoun House
1300 Ninth Ave.
| Thompson House
1304 Ninth Ave.
|1306 Ninth Ave.||1310 Ninth Ave.|
| S. P. Hawes House
1311 Ninth Ave.
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The Conway Residential Historic District is architecturally significant as an excellent and varied collection of quality nineteenth and twentieth-century residential buildings. The Conway Residential Historic District illustrates the residential development of the city of Conway from the mid-nineteenth century until ca. 1955. Most buildings within the District were constructed in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries during a period of great growth and development in Conway. The District includes residential architectural styles from the mid-nineteenth century Greek Revival and Carpenter Gothic Revival to the Queen Anne and Italianate houses of the Victorian era, from the Neo-Classical of the turn of the twentieth century to the large and more modest Craftsman bungalows of the 1920s, from the Tudor and Colonial Revival of the 1920s and 1930s to the post-World War II Minimal Traditional forms and late Colonial Revival and Neo-Classical Revival houses of the 1950s. The District also contains four apartment buildings, one school, a church, and a Confederate monument. Altogether the District includes 125 buildings and one object that contribute to the architectural and historic character of the District, and thirty-seven buildings that are less than fifty years old or significantly altered in such a way that they do not contribute. The presence of ancient live oak trees and other landscape features in and along its streets give definition and character to Conway's oldest neighborhood. Listed in the National Register April 7, 2010.
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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