A. V. Peters House
A. V. Peters House
A. V. Peters house in 2007
|Location||1611 Lincoln St, Eugene, Oregon|
|Architect||Henry W. Cleaveland, et al.|
|Architectural style||Gothic Revival, Rural Gothic|
|NRHP Reference #||90001597|
|Added to NRHP||October 25, 1990|
The A. V. Peters House aka the Peters-Liston-Wintermeier House, located in Eugene, Oregon, United States, is a house listed on the National Register of Historic Places. The house was built c1870 for merchant Andrew Vincent Peters and his wife Mary Elizabeth "Lizzy" (Shaw) Peters on the southeast corner of 10th and Pearl streets (original address was 661 Pearl Avenue), and moved to its current location in 1912. A 1-1/2 story c1890s carriage house was also moved onto the property about that same time. Considered one of Oregon's finest examples of the Rural Gothic Style, the house was built using a design from a pattern book by Henry W. Cleaveland published in 1856. Another pattern book Woodward's National Architect published in 1869 was also used as a reference for some of the decorative elements of the house. The house features board and batten siding, scrollwork balcony detailing, and bracketed eaves supporting the steeply pitched roof.
- "Oregon National Register List" (PDF). Oregon Parks and Recreation Department. June 6, 2011. p. 21. Archived from the original on 21 July 2011. Retrieved July 16, 2011.
- Style & Vernacular: A Guide to the Architecture of Lane County, Oregon. Western Imprints, The Press of the Oregon Historical Society. 1983. p. 72. ISBN 0-87595-085-X.
- "A.V. Peters House". Historic Eugene: Voices and Places. Retrieved July 17, 2011.
- David Gusset (March 12, 1990). "National Register of Historic Places Registration: A. V. Peters House". National Park Service. and accompanying photos
- Peters, A. V., House National Register of Historic Places Registration Form
- Historic images of the Peters House from the University of Oregon digital archives
- "It Was Gleam in Architect's Eye by 1856". The Register-Guard. October 25, 1990. Retrieved July 17, 2011.
|This article about a property in Oregon on the National Register of Historic Places is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|