27 State Street Bed and Breakfast
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Travel Blogs from Charleston
... slave houses, the main house, and the plantation as a whole. It was a pretty interesting place, however it was so hot that being outside and walking around for a few hours was very uncomfortable. So we rushed home to our air conditioned room, and took advantage of the cable TV in the room. The next morning, we took a leisurely start as we checked out that morning, before taking a trip the main part of Charleston. We parked up, and began roaming the ...
... it seems it was considered very special as it was a golden variety that was very popular but was very labour intensive. It was well suited to the area as it needed lots of fresh tidal water which the area has but when the slave trade stopped so did the rice cultivation. Well by now it was well into the afternoon so we decided to re-book the hotel for tonight as it was too late to start driving. We decided to go to the ...
... recommended the Hunley and without that suggestion I would not have known that site was there. The Hunley has great exhibits to show just how small the vessel was. After completing its mission of hitting the Housatonic, the Hunley signaled their success to land, and then vanished. The Hunley was finally found in 1995, intact and well preserved. The recovery and preservation efforts are to be applauded. From the site, we decided to head to Magnolia ...
... The largest and most striking of these homes was the Calhoun Mansion that was built just after the Civil War in 1876. It was built as a beacon to light the way for Charleston to reemerge from the destruction of the Civil War. After completion the home gradually deteriorated until it was condemned in 1972. A prominent businessman of the city purchased the home and spent the next twenty five years and five million dollars to bring this home back to its original spender of 1876 when ...
... theirs was burned down by union soldiers. The exception was their neighbour who put yellow flags at the end of the driveway to indicate small pox was present. The ploy worked. Did a carriage tour of the old town. It was a good way to get a snapshot of charleston, but I would love to have another full day to discover its charms. The homes along the waterfront are spectacular; they are onetime summer homes of the plantation owners who, due to malaria fears, did not like to stay on ...
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