Spring Hill Farm (Hamilton, Virginia)

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Spring Hill Farm
Spring Hill Farm (Hamilton, Virginia) is located in Northern Virginia
Spring Hill Farm (Hamilton, Virginia)
Spring Hill Farm (Hamilton, Virginia) is located in Virginia
Spring Hill Farm (Hamilton, Virginia)
Spring Hill Farm (Hamilton, Virginia) is located in the United States
Spring Hill Farm (Hamilton, Virginia)
Location39018 Piggott Bottom Rd., Hamilton, Virginia
Coordinates39°9′21″N 77°38′56″W / 39.15583°N 77.64889°W / 39.15583; -77.64889Coordinates: 39°9′21″N 77°38′56″W / 39.15583°N 77.64889°W / 39.15583; -77.64889
Area1.6 acres (0.65 ha)
Architectural styleEarly Republic, Greek Revival
NRHP reference #05000766[1]
VLR #053-5546
Significant dates
Added to NRHPJuly 27, 2005
Designated VLRJune 1, 2005[2]

The Spring Hill Farm in Hamilton, Virginia dates to 1830. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2005. The listing included five contributing buildings.[1] On the second floor of the home in one of the bedrooms, a lovesick girl who was recently rejected attempted suicide by lighting herself on fire. She failed but left a nasty mark on the floor. It has since been painted over but the texture of the floor remains different. The home sits on a "farm to market" road common in early America. In fact, the name of the road is called "Piggot Bottom" for that very reason. This road connected to highway 7 which led to Washington D.C. where goods from the fields could be exchanged for other things. The current owners (who have lived there since 1984, are named COL Williams (USMC) and his wife.

The main building has a telescope plan design and is built with Flemish bond brickwork.[1][3]


  1. ^ a b c "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. 2009-03-13.
  2. ^ "Virginia Landmarks Register". Virginia Department of Historic Resources. Retrieved 5 June 2013.
  3. ^ Dean Doerrfeld and Chris Heidenrich (February 1, 2005). "National Register of Historic Places Registration: Spring Hill Farm" (PDF). Virginia Historic Landmarks Commission. Retrieved 2010-08-17. and Accompanying four photos at Virginia Historic Landmarks Commission, undated