|Location||Rochester, New York|
|Area||0.2 acres (0.081 ha)|
|Architectural style||Greek Revival|
|NRHP Reference #||71000542|
|Added to NRHP||February 18, 1971|
The Campbell-Whittlesey House, also known as the Benjamin Campbell House, in Rochester, New York is an historic Greek Revival home, designed by architect Minard Lafever. It was built in 1836, and added to the National Register of Historic Places on February 18, 1971.
From 1939 until July 2010, the house served as a museum operated by the Landmark Society of Western New York. In February 2010, the Society announced plans to sell the house to private interests, saying it would close as a museum by July 1. The Landmark Society cited decreased attendance—school visits, for example, decreased from 1,300 students in 2003 to 300 in 2009—and the society's shifting mission as explanations for the decision.
- "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. 2008-04-15.
- Low, Stuart (February 20, 2010). "Campbell-Whittlesey House will be put up for sale". Democrat and Chronicle (Rochester, New York: Gannett Company). p. 3B. Archived from the original on February 21, 2010. Retrieved February 21, 2010.
- Mrs. Patrick Harrington (April 1970). "National Register of Historic Places Registration: Campbell-Whittlesey House". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved 2009-10-01. See also: "Accompanying two photos".
- Cornelia E. Brooke (December 1973). "National Register of Historic Places Registration: Third Ward Historic District". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved 2009-09-01.
- Historic American Buildings Survey (HABS) No. NY-5-R-6, "Benjamin Campbell House, Troup & South Fitzhugh Streets, Rochester, Monroe County, NY", 6 photos, 13 measured drawings, 3 data pages
|This article about a historic property or district in Monroe County, New York, listed on the National Register of Historic Places, is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This New York museum-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|