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This amazing example of Palladium architecture from 1801. Summer Home of Charles Carroll of Homewood, son of Charles Carroll of Carrollton, signer if the Declaration of Independence. Tells difficult story. On Homewood campus of Johns Hopkins University
The Homewood Museum is a Palladian-inspired five-part plan from a Venetian architect, that has a central block comprising the main residence, with flanking sections linked to the center by hyphens (corridors). The home is on the Johns Hopkins University campus and was built in 1801...More
This is a beautiful, wonderfully preserved home, filled with warmth and the feeling of lives lived well. The staff in the gift shop were very friendly and helpful. I want to go back again when I make it back to Baltimore!
Built between 1801 and 1806, this home of the son of the longest living signer of the Declaration of Independence, Charles Carroll of Carrollton, is not to be missed if you enjoy architecture of that era. It is handsomely furnished, with period pieces and a...More
This is a beautiful house museum on the Johns Hopkins campus. The house has been fully restored and beautifully furnished. Our docent was knowledgeable. The home and its owners had a fascinating history. well worth a visit
I stumbled upon this museum as some friends and I were walking through the JHU campus on a self-guided tour. We came inside the museum to ask for a map of the campus. The curators gave us the map but asked if we wanted a...More
We came here with small children and while the place is awesome, it could do something to invite more kids. The house was allowed to be toured on one's own and the tour was very long. It is a superb place for adults, but less...More
The tour of this beautiful old home is a great way to spend an hour or two on the Johns Hopkins campus. There is a 7-8$ admission fee, but the docent led us through all the rooms and was good at answering all questions. There...More