A heritage mansion initially chosen as Queensland’s Authorities Home in 1910 – earlier than its creator refused to decrease his value – has hit the market in full regalia.
The stately residence, which was entered within the QLD heritage register in 1992, was inbuilt 1890 and named Tarranalma.
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“This two-storeyed brick home was inbuilt 1890 for James Milne of the agency Smellie & Co.,” it stated. “Though no architect is thought, the home has many similarities to Verney by Richard Gailey.”
“In 1910 Milne supplied Tarranalma as a attainable authorities home, however his value was too excessive. In 1919 he offered the property to George Logan who was a outstanding pastoralist.”
The house initially had a whopping 12 acres (4.8 hectares) of grounds, however blocks have been subdivided and offered off from 1926 to 1929.
The property is now a 2,226sq m block, which is huge contemplating the scale of most home blocks within the inner-ring.
“After the dying of his widow Susan in 1963, the home was transformed into seven flats. In 1984 Tarranalma was offered to its current homeowners who’ve restored it as a household residence,” based on heritage information.
Positioned at 18 Tarranalma Avenue, Clayfield, the property is seen “as proof of the arrogance of the Eighteen Eighties increase”.
It was stated to be “attribute of the big homes constructed on the hills to the northeast of town and stylistically much like modern homes resembling Monte Video and Verney,” based on the State heritage registry.
The property has been listed for sale with agent Marianne White and Frances Roberts of Ray White – Ascot calling for expressions of curiosity. It has 5 bedrooms, 4 bogs and parking for 3 automobiles.
“First time supplied in 23 years, this tightly held property has loved solely three earlier homeowners since building by prosperous Scottish businessman, James Milne in 1890,” the itemizing stated.
“As soon as thought-about as Queensland’s new Authorities Home, ‘Tarranalma’s’ architectural significance is clear along with her effective roof gables, twin tales, eight fireplaces, traditional entrance and aspect verandas and 4 magnificent units of bow-windows (eight in complete), one above the opposite, projecting past the surface partitions.”
Amongst its charms was ornamental lacework verandas, Queensland crimson cedar timber work all through, kiln fired rendered brick building, 270-degree views from Morton Bay Islands to Mt Superb, unique stained-glass home windows and doorways, vintage rewired gasoline lights, tranquil botanical courtyard with conventional fountain characteristic.