Amos Bull House

The Amos Bull House – one of four remaining 18th-century buildings in Hartford houses CTL’s administrative offices, archives and essential program and community education space.

Bellamy-Ferriday House & Garden

Visitors to The Bellamy-Ferriday House & Garden will experience how 18th-century evangelical pastor Joseph Bellamy influenced everyday colonial life and preached with religious fervor throughout New England as well as how Miss Caroline Ferriday, a 20th-century philanthropist, championed human rights and social justice causes around the globe.

Butler-McCook House & Garden

For 189 years the Butler-McCook House & Garden was home to four generations of a family who participated in, witnessed, and recorded the evolution of Main Street between the American Revolution and the mid-twentieth century.

Buttolph-Williams House

With its diamond-paned casement windows, clapboards weathered nearly black, and hewn overhangs, the Buttolph-Williams House harkens back to the Puritan era of New England during the 1600s.

Hempsted Houses

The 1678 Joshua Hempsted House in New London is one of New England’s oldest and most well documented dwellings. Adjacent to the Joshua Hempsted House is a rare stone house built in 1759 for Nathaniel Hempsted by Acadian exiles.

Isham-Terry House & Garden

The lone survivor of a once vibrant Hartford neighborhood, the Isham-Terry House is a time capsule of the genteel lifestyle of turn-of-the century Hartford.

Nathan Hale Homestead

Captain Nathan Hale, captured and hanged as a spy at age 21 by the British in September of 1776, is famous for his alleged last words: “I only regret that I have but one life to lose for my country.”  Nathan grew up on the farm that his prosperous father, Richard Hale, purchased in 1740 for his large family.

Palmer-Warner House

The 1738 Palmer-Warner House sits on 50 acres of land and was home to preservation architect Frederic Palmer. At the Palmer-Warner House, we can tell the story of a colonial blacksmithing family, the Warner family, but also the more contemporary, non-traditional story of preservation architect Frederic Palmer and his partner Howard Metzger.

Phelps-Hatheway House & Garden

The Phelps-Hatheway House & Garden highlights the luxurious lifestyle enjoyed by two wealthy 18th-century Connecticut Valley families until their fortunes collapsed. Suffield native Shem Burbank built the center chimney structure in 1761 where he and his wife Anna Fitch Burbank raised nine children.

Amasa Day House

The Amasa Day House, a rural Federal house showcases how the Industrial Revolution changed the daily life of American families. Located on the Moodus Green, it was constructed in 1816 for farmer, Colonel Julius Chapman, his wife Frances, and their four daughters.

Forge Farm

The site consists of three structures, a saltbox style house used as a single family residence, a small three sided storage structure that was most likely used as a wood shed and a small corn crib once used for storing harvested corn.