Est. Mortgage: $/month
MLS Number MDDO2003704
- Single Family
- Bedrooms 5
- Bathroom 3
- Square Feet 3,290
- Acreage 0.3
Built in 1895, 307 Mill Street, otherwise known as "The Creighton-Hanna House", is a five-bedroom, two-and-a-half-bath, three-story, Georgian Revival, frame house, situated on professionally landscaped grounds (0.30 acres). Located on one of the premier streets within the extensive West End Historic District, the house is considered one of the grandest residences in the beautiful waterfront town of Cambridge, Maryland.
Among the outstanding features of 307 Mills Street is its unusual historic integrity and beautiful detailing. According to the architectural historian Christopher Weeks, the house was designed by the notable Victorian architect Benjamin J. Brown, and flawlessly remodeled in 1920 in the Georgian Revival style by the firm of Mottu and White of Baltimore.*
Owned by only 5 families in the last 127 years, the house has been meticulously maintained. The house was updated on the interior in recent years with a flawless sense of design, great sensitivity, and unusual attention to retention of character-defining features. Previous owners of the house have been among the most prominent families in Cambridge, and thus the house has served as an entertainment hub for Governors, politicians, and affluent guests over the decades.
Located little more than a block from the Downtown and its shops, restaurants, church, bank, library, and post office & just blocks from the scenic Choptank River. The riverfront boasts an extensive waterfront park, the local yacht club, and the city marina, as well as the iconic Long Wharf port where the Cambridge Lighthouse and Skipjack Nathan are located. Cambridge, Maryland has been named one of the most extensive and beautiful historic districts in Maryland and was voted among the Best Small Towns to Visit in 2019 by the Smithsonian. This once-sleepy waterfront town, rich in maritime heritage, has become a hub for tourists, outdoor sports enthusiasts, seafood lovers and artists.
Listed by Mary M. Losty of Compass