Events

  • The Greening of Rhodes Hall, Windows

    Over 100 windows of this historic Atlanta home were refurbished and resealed on site, and then replaced. On June 1, 2014 the public is invited to view the restorations.    See the Image

  • Georgia Trust for Historic Preservation Ramble, Bartow History Museum

    The Bartow History Museum in Cartersville was just one of the stops on this year's Spring Ramble. It was originally built as a courthouse, but failed because all too often court proceedings had to be…   See the Image

  • Georgia Trust for Historic Preservation Ramble, Etowah Indian Mounds

    A stop on this year's Ramble, the Etowah Mounds in Cartersville are the most intact Mississippian Culture site in the Southeast. Only 9% has been excavated. The earliest evidence of human occupation…   See the Image

  • Georgia Trust for Historic Preservation Ramble, Private Home

    This historic home in Cartersville was part of the home tour. On the property is an observatory that holds what was once the second largest telescope in the South.    See the Image

  • Georgia Trust for Historic Preservation Ramble, Euharlee

    Virtually untouched since the 1800s, the town of Euharlee in northwest Georgia was a stop on this year's ramble. Pictured here is one of the oldest covered bridges in the state.    See the Image

  • Georgia Trust for Historic Preservation Ramble, Rose Lawn

    Located in Cartersville, this historic house is the former home of noted evangelist Samuel Porter Jones, for whom the Union Gospel Tabernacle (Ryman Auditorium) in Nashville was built -- which became…   See the Image

  •  Georgia Trust for Historic Preservation Ramble, Courthouse

    The 1903 Bartow County Courthouse was a stop on this year's Spring Ramble. The building is the second of three courthouses built in Cartersville since the Civil War. Its site was an encampment area…   See the Image

  • Georgia Trust for Historic Preservation Ramble, Glen Cove Farm

    Glen Cove Farm was visited by General William T. Sherman twice -- once in 1844 as a young man and again in 1864 during the Civil War. Sherman spared the home in 1864 even though the owner Colonel…   See the Image

  • Georgia Trust for Historic Preservation Ramble, White Columns

    Built in 1876, the Conyers-Goss home is referred to as "White Columns" after the columns were added in 1903. After sitting vacant for nearly a quarter of a century, the home was…   See the Image

  • Georgia Trust for Historic Preservation Ramble, Lottie Moon House

    Built in 1856, the Lottie Moon House was originally the First Baptist Church of Cartersville. It was severely damaged during the Civil War and then completed destroyed by a tornado. Rebuilt in the…   See the Image