List of governors' residences in the United States

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This is a list of current and former official residences of governors in the United States. Every U.S. State has at least one official residence, with the exception of Arizona, Idaho, Massachusetts, and Rhode Island. Also included is a list of unofficial but notable governors' residences.

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* Current official residence
Listed on the National Register of Historic Places (NRHP)
†† NRHP-listed and also designated as a National Historic Landmark

Current and former official residences[edit]

State Residence Image Location Dates of use Notes
Alabama Governor's Mansion* Alabama Governor's Mansion by Highsmith 01B.jpg 1142 South Perry Street, Montgomery
32°21′43″N 86°18′26″W / 32.36194°N 86.30722°W / 32.36194; -86.30722 (Alabama Governor's Mansion)
1951–present Classical Revival Built 1907, known as Robert Ligon, Jr., House; began use as Governor's Mansion, 1951
Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1972[1]
First residence Firstmansion.jpg South Perry and South Sts., Montgomery 1911–1950 A Beaux Arts brownstone built in 1906, which the state purchased for $46,500. Demolished in 1963.[2]
Governor George Smith Houston House Governor George S. Houston House, 101 Houston Street, Athens (Limestone County, Alabama).jpg 101 N. Houston St., Athens
34°48′22″N 86°58′41″W / 34.80611°N 86.97806°W / 34.80611; -86.97806 (Governor George Smith Houston House)
Alaska Governor's Mansion* AlaskaGovernorsMansion2009.jpg 716 Calhoun Avenue, Juneau
58°18′10″N 134°24′54″W / 58.30278°N 134.41500°W / 58.30278; -134.41500 (Alaska Governor's Mansion)
1912–present Completed and first occupied, 1912
Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1976[1]
Arizona None currently
Old Governor's Mansion GovernorsMansion PrescottArea268 May2008.jpg 400 block of W. Gurley, Prescott
34°32′29″N 112°28′23″W / 34.54139°N 112.47306°W / 34.54139; -112.47306 (Old Governor's Mansion)
Built 1864; now part of Sharlot Hall Museum
Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1971[1]
Arkansas Governor's Mansion* Outside the Gates of Governor's Mansion - Little Rock - Arkansas - USA.jpg 1800 Center Street, Little Rock
34°43′54.83″N 92°16′33.57″W / 34.7318972°N 92.2759917°W / 34.7318972; -92.2759917 (Arkansas Governor's Mansion)
1950–present First and only official residence in Arkansas. Construction began in December 1947; officially opened on January 10, 1950; first occupied on February 3, 1950. Included within Governor's Mansion Historic District which was NRHP-listed in 1978.
California Historic Governor's Mansion of California* Gov Mans 1.JPG 1526 H Street, Sacramento
38°34′48.52″N 121°29′1.25″W / 38.5801444°N 121.4836806°W / 38.5801444; -121.4836806 (Governor's Mansion State Historic Park)
1903–1967, 2015–present Built in 1877; purchased by state in 1903.
Now part of Governor's Mansion State Historic Park, a state park
Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1970;[1] California Historical Landmark, 1974
Colorado Governor's Mansion*
(Governor's Residence at the Boettcher Mansion)
CO governors mansion.jpg 400 East 8th Avenue, Denver
39°43′43″N 104°58′53″W / 39.72861°N 104.98139°W / 39.72861; -104.98139 (Colorado Governor's Mansion)
1960–present Built in 1908, accepted as gift to the state in 1959
Restored in the 1980s
Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1969. Colonial Revival.[1]
Connecticut Governor's Residence* Governor's Mansion exterior.jpg 990 Prospect Avenue, Hartford
41°46′43″N 72°42′48″W / 41.77861°N 72.71333°W / 41.77861; -72.71333 (Connecticut Governor's Residence)
1945–present Built in 1909; acquired by state in 1943; served as governor's residence since 1945. Georgian Revival; a contributing property in an NRHP historic district[3]
Delaware Governor's Mansion* Woodburn, Kings Highway, Dover (Kent County, Delaware).jpg 151 Kings Highway, Dover
39°9′41″N 75°31′25″W / 39.16139°N 75.52361°W / 39.16139; -75.52361 (Delaware Governor's Mansion)
1965–present Also known as Woodburn. Built c. 1798 in Georgian style; purchased by state for use as governor's residence in 1965. NRHP-listed in 1972[1]
Florida Governor's Mansion*
(The People's House of Florida)
FLGovMansion2007.JPG 700 North Adams Street, Tallahassee
30°26′59″N 84°16′57″W / 30.44972°N 84.28250°W / 30.44972; -84.28250 (Florida Governor's Mansion)
Funds for mansion appropriated by Legislature in 1905; completed in Colonial Revival style in 1907
Funds for new mansion appropriated after original mansion determined to be structurally unsound in 1952; funds for new mansion appropriated by Legislature in 1953
Plans for new mansion approved and old mansion demolished, 1955
New mansion completed, 1956; re-occupied by governor, spring 1957; expanded, 2005
Added to National Register of Historic Places, 2006[1]
Georgia Governor's Mansion* Ga-governorsmansion-front.jpg 391 West Paces Ferry Road NW, Atlanta 1968–present Built 1967 in Greek Revival style, heavily damaged by tornado and renovated soon thereafter, 1975.
Old Governor's Mansion (Milledgeville, Georgia) Old Governor's Mansion (Baldwin County, Georgia).jpg 120 S. Clark St., Milledgeville, Georgia
33°4′42″N 83°13′53″W / 33.07833°N 83.23139°W / 33.07833; -83.23139 (Old Governor's Mansion (Milledgeville, Georgia))
1838–1868 NRHP-listed,[1] in original state capital in Milledgeville, occupied 1838–1868 and still open today for public tours.
1868–1870 Unofficial three story, 14-room Charles A. Larenden on east side of Peachtree Street in Atlanta occupied 1868-1870
Third Georgia Governor's Mansion Georgia-governors mansion 1870-1923.jpeg Cain Street and Peachtree Street, Atlanta 1870–1921 First official mansion in Atlanta, previously owned by Mayor John H. James, purchased in 1870, occupied by 17 governors; vacated, 1921; demolished, 1923.
The Prado In Ansley Park 1925–1968 Granite estate of Edwin P. Ansley, acquired by state in 1925; occupied by 11 governors; vacated and demolished in 1968
Governor L. G. Hardman House Commerce NRHP-listed.
Hawaii Hale Kia Aina* 2002–present
Washington Place†† Washington Place Honolulu HI.jpg 320 Beretania Street, Honolulu 1918–present Built 1847 in Greek Revival style; used as palace of Liliuokalani; site of Overthrow of the Kingdom of Hawaii, 1893; became Executive Mansion, 1918
Remodeled, 1922; vacated and became historic house museum, 2002
Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1972;[1] designated National Historic Landmark, 2007
Idaho None currently
Idaho House 4000 Simplot Lane, Boise 2009–2013 Built in 1979; donated to state by J. R. Simplot in November 2005;[1] never occupied by a governor; demolished in January 2016.[4]
Pierce House 1805 N. 21st Street, Boise 1947–1989
Illinois Executive Mansion* Executive Mansion.JPG 410 East Jackson Street, Springfield
39°47′47.85″N 89°38′59.86″W / 39.7966250°N 89.6499611°W / 39.7966250; -89.6499611 (Illinois Executive Mansion)
1855–present Completed in 1855 in Italianate style; one of the oldest continuously-occupied governor's mansions in the United States
Governor and family generally live in a seven-room private apartment behind the mansion; mansion itself mainly maintained as historic site and use for state functions
Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1976[1]
Indiana* Governor's Residence Indiana Governor's Residence.jpg 4750 North Meridian Street, Indianapolis 1973–present English Tudor Revival style; built in 1924, purchased by state in 1973.
Grouseland†† Grouseland front and southern side.jpg Vincennes, Indiana
38°41′7.76″N 87°31′33.62″W / 38.6854889°N 87.5260056°W / 38.6854889; -87.5260056 (Grouseland)
Built 1804 in Federal style, for William Henry Harrison in Vincennes, Indiana, during his term as Governor of the Indiana Territory. Designated a National Historic Landmark in 1960[5][6]
Iowa Terrace Hill*†† Terracehill.jpg 2300 Grand Avenue, Des Moines41°35′0″N 93°38′56″W / 41.58333°N 93.64889°W / 41.58333; -93.64889 (Terrace Hill) 1976–present Construction of current mansion began in 1866; completed in Second Empire style in 1869; donated to state by Hubbell family and first occupied by governor in 1976.
Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1972;[1] designated National Historic Landmark, 2003.
Witmer House 2900 Grand Avenue, Des Moines 1947–1976 Purchased in 1947.
Kansas Cedar Crest* CedarCrest.jpg 1 SW Cedar Crest Road, Topeka 1962–present Built in 1928 in country French chateau style. Bequeathed to state in 1955; first occupied by governor, 1962
Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1982.[1]
Original official residence 801 Buchanan Street, Topeka 1901–1962 Original official residence, built in 1887 and purchased by state in 1901; auctioned off in 1963 and demolished in 1964.
Governor L. D. Lewelling House 1245 N. Broadway, Wichita NRHP-listed in Sedgwick County
Kentucky Governor's Mansion* KY Governors Mansion.png East lawn of the Capitol at end of Capital Avenue, Frankfort
38°11′14″N 84°52′25″W / 38.18722°N 84.87361°W / 38.18722; -84.87361 (Kentucky Governor's Mansion)
Built 1912-1914 in Beaux-Arts style to replace old governor's mansion; used as executive residence since. NRHP-listed in 1972
Old Governor's Mansion Old Kentucky Governor's Mansion.jpg 420 High St., Frankfort
38°11′58″N 84°52′26″W / 38.19944°N 84.87389°W / 38.19944; -84.87389 (Kentucky Governor's Mansion)
Referred to as "the Palace" in early years
Funds appropriated by Kentucky General Assembly in 1796; completed in 1798. Replaced by current Governor's Mansion but continued to be used as official residence of Lieutenant Governor of Kentucky, though not used by past three lieutenant governors. Asserted to be the oldest official executive residence officially still in use in the United States. Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1971
Louisiana Governor's Mansion* LAGovMansion.JPG 1001 Capitol Access Road, Baton Rouge
30°27′32″N 91°10′50″W / 30.45889°N 91.18056°W / 30.45889; -91.18056 (Louisiana Governor's Mansion)
1963–present Greek Revival
(with some Colonial Revival features)
Old Governor's Mansion OldLAGovMan.JPG 502 North Boulevard, Baton Rouge
30°26′47″N 91°11′6″W / 30.44639°N 91.18500°W / 30.44639; -91.18500 (Old Louisiana Governor's Mansion)
1930–1961 After 1961 site of Louisiana Arts and Science Center Museum, 1964–1976; reopened as historic house museum, 1978
Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1975
Mouton House 261 North Liberty Street, Opelousas 1862–1863 Built in 1850 for former Lt. Governor Charles Homer Mouton. During the height of the Civil War from 1862-1863, the home served as the Governor's Mansion for Governor Thomas Overton Moore when the State Capitol was moved to Opelousas from Baton Rouge.
Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1991
Maine The Blaine House*†† BlaineHouse1.JPG Capitol and State Sts., Augusta
44°18′28.38″N 69°46′53″W / 44.3078833°N 69.78139°W / 44.3078833; -69.78139 (Blaine House)
1919–present Built 1833; purchased by James G. Blaine in 1862; donated by Blaine's youngest daughter to the state and established as official residence by Legislature in 1919. Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1969;[1] Designated National Historic Landmark, 1964
Maryland Government House* MD Governor Mansion 09.JPG State Circle, Annapolis 1870–present
Jennings House 1777–1870 Demolished in 1901.
Massachusetts None currently
Province House Province House, Boston Marlborough Street, Boston, After 1716 Used for Governors of Massachusetts Bay Colony; burned 1864, torn down 1922
Michigan Governor's Mansion* Moore River Drive estates, Lansing 1969–present Designed by American architect Wallace Frost and built in 1957 as a private residence, the mansion in Lansing was donated to the state in 1969 and is maintained with private funds. The mansion was renovated under Governor Jennifer Granholm and contains 8,700 sq ft (810 m2).[7]
Michigan Governor's Summer Residence Governor's Summer Retreat.jpg Mackinac Island 1945–present Built in 1902, the Governor's summer residence on Mackinac Island is a three-story structure located on a bluff overlooking the Straits of Mackinac. It was originally built as a private residence for Chicago attorney Lawrence Andrew Young and later owned by the Hugo Scherer family of Detroit. In 1944, the Mackinac Island State Park Commission purchased the home for its original cost of $15,000. NRHP-listed in 1997.
Governor's Mansion (Marshall, Michigan) GovernorsMansionMarshallMI.jpg 621 S. Marshall Ave., Marshall
42°15′54″N 84°57′16″W / 42.26500°N 84.95444°W / 42.26500; -84.95444 (Governor's Mansion (Marshall, Michigan))
Built in Greek Revival style in 1839; NRHP-listed in Calhoun County
Minnesota Governor's Residence* Minnesota Governor's Residence.jpg 1006 Summit Avenue, Saint Paul
44°56′27.77″N 93°8′34.44″W / 44.9410472°N 93.1429000°W / 44.9410472; -93.1429000 (Former Montana Executive Mansion)
Mississippi Governor's Mansion*†† Jackson December 2018 34 (Mississippi Governor's Mansion).jpg 316 East Capitol Street, Jackson
32°17′59.77″N 90°11′0.01″W / 32.2999361°N 90.1833361°W / 32.2999361; -90.1833361 (Former Montana Executive Mansion)
Built between 1839 and 1842 with funds appropriated by the state legislature. Occupied by Mississippi's governors since 1842, making it the nation's second-oldest continually-used gubernatorial mansion. Designed by architect William Nichols (1780-1853), the mansion is considered to be one of the nation's finest examples of Greek Revival architecture. Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1969;[1] designated National Historic Landmark, 1975; Designated Mississippi Landmark, 1986
Missouri Governor's Mansion* Missouri-governor-mansion.jpg 100 Madison Street, Jefferson City
38°34′40″N 92°10′10″W / 38.57778°N 92.16944°W / 38.57778; -92.16944 (Missouri Governor's Mansion)
1871–present Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1969[1]
Montana Governor's Residence* 2 Carson Street, Helena 1959–present
Former Montana Executive Mansion MontanaOriginalGovernorsMansion.jpg 6th Ave. and Ewing St., Helena
46°35′16″N 112°2′3″W / 46.58778°N 112.03417°W / 46.58778; -112.03417 (Former Montana Executive Mansion)
1913–1959 Queen Anne style house designed by Cass Gilbert
Nebraska Governor's Mansion* Nebraska Governor's Mansion.jpg 1425 H Street, Lincoln
40°48′23″N 96°42′1″W / 40.80639°N 96.70028°W / 40.80639; -96.70028 (Nebraska Governor's Mansion)
1958–present Added to National Register of Historic Places, 2008[1]
Nevada Governor's Mansion* Nevada Govenors Mansion.JPG 606 Mountain Street, Carson City
39°10′3″N 119°46′23″W / 39.16750°N 119.77306°W / 39.16750; -119.77306 (Nevada Governor's Mansion)
1909–present Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1976[1]
New Hampshire Governor's Mansion*
(Bridges House)
ConcordNH GovernorsMansion.jpg 21 Mountain Road, Concord
43°14′20″N 71°32′16″W / 43.23889°N 71.53778°W / 43.23889; -71.53778 (H. Styles Bridges House)
1969–present Added to National Register of Historic Places, 2005[1]
New Jersey Drumthwacket*† Drumthwacket1.jpg 354 Stockton Road, Princeton
40°20′21.57″N 74°40′29.36″W / 40.3393250°N 74.6748222°W / 40.3393250; -74.6748222 (Drumthwacket)
1982–present Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1975[1]
Governor's Ocean House Island Beach State Park, Berkeley Township
39°53′11″N 74°4′54″W / 39.88639°N 74.08167°W / 39.88639; -74.08167 (Governor's Ocean House)
1953–present Cape Cod Colonial Revival
Formerly known as "Ocean House," one of three houses built for a planned resort development by Henry Phipps, Jr. Built circa 1927, bought by the State of New Jersey in 1953.[8]
Morven MorvenNJ.jpg 55 Stockton Street, Princeton
40°20′50.97″N 74°40′1.03″W / 40.3474917°N 74.6669528°W / 40.3474917; -74.6669528 (Morven)
1954–1981 Officially known as Morven Museum & Garden. Built 1730.
Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1971[1]
New Mexico Governor's Mansion New Mexico Governor's Mansion.jpg 1 Mansion Drive, Santa Fe* 1954–present Modified Territorial
Previous mansion Governor's Mansion, Santa Fe, New Mexico.jpg 1909?–1954
Palace of the Governors Palace of the Governors Santa Fe.JPG 105 W Palace Ave, Santa Fe 1610–1909
New York State Executive Mansion*† New York State Executive Mansion.jpg 138 Eagle Street, Albany
42°38′48″N 73°45′41″W / 42.64667°N 73.76139°W / 42.64667; -73.76139 (New York State Executive Mansion)
1875–present Queen Anne
Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1971[1]
North Carolina Executive Mansion*† North-Carolina-Executive-Mansion-20080321.jpeg 35°46′59″N 78°38′7″W / 35.78306°N 78.63528°W / 35.78306; -78.63528 (North Carolina Executive Mansion) 1891–present Queen Anne
Added to National Register of Historic Places, 1970[1]
Governor's Western Residence 45 Patton Mountain Rd., Asheville 1964–present
North Dakota Governor's Residence* Bismarck
46°49′3″N 100°47′5.85″W / 46.81750°N 100.7849583°W / 46.81750; -100.7849583 (North Dakota Governor's Residence)
Former Governor's Residence (demolished) Ndgovresidence.JPG Bismarck 1960–2018
Former North Dakota Executive Mansion FormerGovernorResidenceND.jpg 320 Ave. B., E., in Bismarck
46°48′40″N 100°47′10″W / 46.81111°N 100.78611°W / 46.81111; -100.78611 (Former North Dakota Executive Mansion)
Ohio Governor's Mansion*
(Malcolm Jeffrey House)
Mansion thru Roses.jpg 358 N. Parkview, Bexley
39°58′35″N 82°56′25″W / 39.97639°N 82.94028°W / 39.97639; -82.94028 (Ohio Governor's Mansion)
1957–present Built 1923-25. Tudor Revival/Jacobethan Revival.
Old Governor's Mansion Old Ohio Governor's Mansion.jpg 1234 East Broad Street, Columbus
39°57′59″N 82°58′6″W / 39.96639°N 82.96833°W / 39.96639; -82.96833 (Old Ohio Governor's Mansion)
Also known as Ohio Archives Building or as Charles H. Lindenberg Home, built 1904. NRHP-listed in 1972
Oklahoma Governor's Mansion* Oklahoma Governor's Mansion.png 820 NE 23rd Street, Oklahoma City 1928–present Dutch Colonial Revival
Oregon Mahonia Hall*
(Thomas and Edna Livesley Mansion)
T. A. Livesley House 90000684 Marion County, OR.jpg 533 Lincoln Street South, Salem Built 1924 in Tudor Revival style, acquired by state in 1988 with private donations. NRHP-listed in 1990
Pennsylvania Governor's Residence* Pennsylvania Governor's Residence.jpg 2035 North Front Street, Harrisburg
40°16′39″N 76°53′55″W / 40.27750°N 76.89861°W / 40.27750; -76.89861 (Pennsylvania Governor's Residence)
1969–present Colonial Revival
Puerto Rico La Fortaleza*
(The Fortress)
La Fortaleza Viejo San Juan.jpg Old San Juan
18°27′50″N 66°7′9″W / 18.46389°N 66.11917°W / 18.46389; -66.11917 (La Fortaleza)
1533–present Palacio de Santa Catalina (Santa Catalina Palace) Oldest continuously used government building in The Americas.
Rhode Island None currently
South Carolina Governor's Mansion*† South Carolina Governor's Mansion, 800 Richland St., columbia (Richland County, South Carolina).JPG 800 Richland Street, Columbia
34°0′28″N 81°2′37″W / 34.00778°N 81.04361°W / 34.00778; -81.04361 (South Carolina Governor's Mansion)
1868–present NRHP-listed in 1970
South Dakota Governor's Mansion* South Dakota governors mansion jan 2015.jpg 119 North Washington Avenue, Pierre 2005–present
Governor William J. Bulow House William J. Bulow house from NW 1.JPG Beresford NRHP-listed, in Union County
Governor Leslie Jensen House GOVERNOR LESLIE JENSEN HOUSE.jpg Hot Springs
43°25′46″N 103°28′12″W / 43.42944°N 103.47000°W / 43.42944; -103.47000 (Governor Leslie Jensen House)
NRHP-listed, in Fall River County
Governor John L. Pennington House Governor John L. Pennington House from S.JPG Yankton
42°52′12″N 97°23′8″W / 42.87000°N 97.38556°W / 42.87000; -97.38556 (Governor John L. Pennington House)
NRHP-listed, in Yankton County
Tennessee Governor's Mansion* Tennessee Residence Oak Hill 1949–present Three-story Georgian-style mansion that was built as a private home for William Ridley Wills and his family in 1929.
Texas Governor's Mansion*†† Texas governors mansion.jpg 1010 Colorado St., Austin
30°16′21.72″N 97°44′34.79″W / 30.2727000°N 97.7429972°W / 30.2727000; -97.7429972 (Texas Governor's Mansion)
1856–present Built in 1855; home of every governor since 1856. NRHP-listed in 1970;[1] designated National Historic Landmark in 1974
Spanish Governor's Palace Spanish Military Governors Palace.JPG San Antonio
29°25′30″N 98°29′40″W / 29.42500°N 98.49444°W / 29.42500; -98.49444 (Texas Governor's Mansion)
Built c. 1722; NRHP-listed
Utah Governor's Mansion*† Kearns Mansion Salt Lake City.jpeg 603 East South Temple Street, Salt Lake City
40°46′11″N 111°52′23″W / 40.76972°N 111.87306°W / 40.76972; -111.87306 (Utah Governor's Mansion)
Built in 1902; donated to state to serve as governor's mansion in February 1937, NRHP-listed in 1970
Vermont The Pavilion* WcThePavilion.JPG 109 State Street, Montpelier
Virginia Executive Mansion*†† 2011-07-10 Virginia Executive Mansion.jpg Capitol Square, Richmond
37°32′19″N 77°25′57″W / 37.53861°N 77.43250°W / 37.53861; -77.43250 (Texas Governor's Mansion)
1813–present Built 1811 in Federal style. NRHP-listed in 1969;[1] designated National Historic Landmark in 1988
Governor's Palace Colonial Williamsburg Governors Palace Front Dscn7232.jpg Duke of Gloucester Street, Williamsburg 1776–1780 Constructed over 16 years and completed in 1721
Home to seven governors; the last was Thomas Jefferson
Main building destroyed by fire, December 22, 1781
Surviving outbuildings demolished during the Civil War
Reconstructed Governor's Palace opened April 23, 1934
Washington Governor's Mansion* Washington State Governor's Mansion.jpg Olympia 1909–present Built in 1908 in Colonial Revival.
West Virginia Governor's Mansion*† WVGovernorsMansion.jpg 1716 Kanawha Boulevard, Charleston
38°20′10″N 81°36′53″W / 38.33611°N 81.61472°W / 38.33611; -81.61472 (West Virginia Governor's Mansion)
1925–present Colonial Revival, NRHP-listed in 1974[1]
Wisconsin Governor's Mansion* WI Gov Mansion Winter.JPG 99 Cambridge Road, Maple Bluff 1949–present Built in 1920 in Classical Revival style; sold to state in 1949
Wyoming Governor's Mansion* 5001 Central Avenue, Cheyenne Built in 1976 in Colonial Revival style
Old Governor's Mansion Historic Governor's Mansion, Cheyenne, Wyoming.jpg 300 East 21st Street, Cheyenne
41°8′13″N 104°48′53″W / 41.13694°N 104.81472°W / 41.13694; -104.81472 (Old Governor's Mansion)
Colonial Revival style, NRHP-listed in 1969[1]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. 2009-03-13. Missing or empty |url= (help)
  2. ^ "The Governor's Mansion". "Alabama Department of Archives and History". Retrieved 2008-02-25.
  3. ^ Gregory E. Andrews; David F. Ransom & John Herzan (December 17, 1984). "NRHP Inventory-Nomination: Prospect Avenue Historic District". National Park Service. and Accompanying 24 photos from 1984 (photo #7 is of Governor's Mansion)
  4. ^ Kruesi, Kimberlee (4 Jan 2016). "Simplot house to be torn down after failed donation to state". Idaho Statesman. Associated Press.
  5. ^ "Grouseland (William Henry Harrison House)". National Historic Landmark summary listing. National Park Service. Archived from the original on 2009-01-09. Retrieved 2008-07-23.
  6. ^ Mendinghall, Joseph Scott (April 22, 1976). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory-Nomination Form: William Henry Harrison Home". National Park Service.
  7. ^ Dolan, Matthew (December 30, 2010).No Thanks, No Mansion for Me, Say More Governors-to-Be. Wall Street Journal. Retrieved January 4, 2010.
  8. ^ "Shifting Sands, Island Beach - Past to Present" (PDF). "Jersey Shore Magazine".