Sunnyside, also known as Hampton House, the Hampton Log Home, or Green Lawn, built c. 1811. Federal style with Victoran and Greek Revival style aspects. Included a separate kitchen, spring house, and slave quarters. Located in Huntsville, Alabama. Burned at request of owner on October 20, 1981.
Various rural buildings. Includes: A pre-1860 limestone chimney in south Gurley, Alabama; Solomon DeBow house, built c. 1840 on McMullen Rd. near Gurley, Alabama; A pre-Civil War house converted to a barn on McMullen Rd. near Gurley, Alabama; A 1 and a half story house in Gurley, Alabama; A store and a barn from New Hope, Alabama; Barns and tralers in in Big Cove, Alabama; Empty stores in New Hope, Alabama; An empty store, a cattle shed, and barns in Jeff, Alabama; A Victorian house north of Jeff, Alabama; The Chase Nursery Barn in Chase, Alabama; Barns and houses near Athens, Alabama.
Jemison House, also known as the Jemison-Van de Graaff Mansion or the Friedman Library, built c. 1860. Italiante style. Built by Robert Jemison Jr., an Alabama and Confederate Senator, and designed by the firm of Samuel Sloan and John S. Stewart. Includes a servants house. Located at 1305 Greensboro Ave. in Tuscaloosa, Alabama.
Kelly House, or the Bledsoe-Kelly House, was built in the 1850s. Victorian styles based on architectural evidence. Includes a two-room apartment built in the 1940s. Back porch has "washboard holders" detail on railing. Located north of Sylacauga, Alabama.
The Lewis-Clay-Anderson home, built in 1830. Federal Period style. Includes photos of the servants quarters and a family tree. Also included a female seminary in the nineteen hundreds. West wing as well as an outbuilding was demolished. Previous owner stated that the "Huntsville Democrat" paper was published in the outbuilding. Located at 513 Eustis Ave., Huntsville, Alabama.