Our homes are like castles in a manor of speaking.

Step back in time with a tour of the area’s historic homes. These wonderfully preserved dwellings with their carefully curated period furnishings illustrate life in the 1800s. These homes have good bones, and we don’t mean the ghostly skeletons in the attic!
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Open on: Easter
Thanksgiving Day
Christmas Eve
Christmas Day
New Years Eve
New Years Day

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drayton_hall
Drayton Hall, c. 1738, is America’s oldest unrestored plantation house open to the public. Surrounded by live oaks and bordered by the historic Ashley River, this architectural masterpiece offers focused tours on architecture, African American history, preservation, women’s history, and the American Revolution and Civil War.
mcleod_plantation
Opening Spring 2015! The 36-acre McLeod Plantation located on James Island was established in 1851. It is an important Gullah/Geechee heritage site carefully preserved in recognition of the generations of enslaved people and its cultural and historical significance in American History.
the_aiken_rhett_house
The city’s most intact antebellum urban complex (c. 1820). Historic interiors, surviving virtually unaltered since, 1858, have been conserved and stabilized. Many family objects are still found in the rooms for which they were purchased. $10.
nathaniel_russell_house
Grand Federal townhouse completed in 1808. Restored interior with elaborate ornamentation and a magnificent free-flying staircase. Set amid spacious gardens and furnished with period antiques, the house evokes the gracious lifestyle of the city’s elite. $10.
black_history_in_america_boone_hall_plantation
Black History In America - Boone Hall Plantation
The critically acclaimed "Black History In America" Exhibit at Boone Hall Plantation is on display in nine original slave cabins built between 1790--1810. See details at: http://boonehallplantation.com/black_history.php
edmondston_alston_house
Edmondston-Alston House
The Edmondston-Alston House is one of the first dwellings built on Charleston's High Battery. Enjoy views of Charleston Harbor from the same piazzas where General Beauregard watched the bombardment of Ft. Sumter. Family furniture, books, silver and paintings adorn the high-ceiling rooms.
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