Renaissance Charleston Historic District
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... at each other and had to laugh.... par for the course we both said together.
So, its a good thing that I can work from the road because during the next hour I was able to get a contract negotiated and set up for closing, set up a listing appointment for when I get home and finalize a contract on one of our properties. I was in the mechanics lobby armed with a SMART phone, a pen and a pad of paper and of course a ...
... which is the north/south dividing street. We meet at the gorgeous Mills House hotel on Meeting Street, originally built and opened in 1853. After a brief introduction to the founding of Charles Towne in 1670 and it's subsequent renaming to Charleston in 1783 following the end of British control, we head out to stroll the palmetto lined streets. As we walk we occasionally stop at important historical sites, including St. Michaels Episcopal Church. ...
... Spain ceded the region to the U.S., and Florida became a state in 1845. The fort was last used during the Spanish-American war in 1898 as a military prison.
In the evening we drove to the southern end of Anastasia island, where we were camping, and had a delightful salmon dinner at the South Beach Grill. Afterwards we walked on the beach.
The following morning we decided to visit the nearby St. Augustine Lighthouse and ...
... time, my feet were tired and it seemed like a good time for some ice cream. Another trolley ride brought me to the waterfront park area, a gelato shop and a delicious rest on a bench by the harbor. And, that was the end of my day! I was glad to avoid any heavy downpours as it would have been a miserable day. I very much appreciate the free trolleys as they are great for resting tired feet. And I very much enjoy the history and charm of Charleston!
... have enabled the curatorial staff to identify and acquire important family items and a significant collection of objects with Charleston provenance. The collection allows the Foundation to interpret Charleston’s merchant elite in the early days of the American Republic.
At the Nathaniel Russell House, visitors learn about the Russell family, as well as the enslaved African Americans who were responsible for maintaining ...