We try to keep this list of historic house museums for Vermont current, but it is best to check directly with the museums for their hours and other information.
If you know of a historic house museum not in our list, please submit it.
If you are the director of a museum in our listings and you would like to claim your listing so you are able to maintain your listing yourself, please email us at firstname.lastname@example.org and we will set you up.
This two hundred year old home of a Revolutionary Patriot and his family occupies a unique position in the Lake Champlain valley - a region rich in heritage and history. It is the oldest home on the Vermont side of Lake Champlain open to the public and maintained as a museum. The home retains its original structure and contains… Read More
Situated on a small promontory just above the Winooski River out of reach of flood waters in Burlington's Intervale is a small, unassuming frame house. Its style is what real estate agents today would call "Cape Cod." Modern siding makes it look quite ordinary, but this house has stood there for 192 years. No marker identifies it; tourists do… Read More
Henry Sheldon Museum of Vermont History, also known as the Sheldon Museum, is a history museum in Middlebury, Vermont created by Henry Sheldon in 1882 focusing on his private collections and the history of the state of Vermont, US. It is located in the 1829 Judd-Harris House, a three-story brick Federal house, which showcases much of the museum's collections,… Read More
Located in the historic village of Morrisville, the Noyes House Museum presents within its seventeen rooms and barn exhibits focusing on nineteenth-century life in Morristown, Vermont. The museum’s collection includes furniture, textiles, military objects, clothing, photographs, pottery, folk and fine art, and many of the tools and objects of daily life. Read More
Park-McCullough is one of the finest, most significant, and best preserved Victorian Mansions in New England. It is an important example of a country house in the Second Empire Style and incorporates architectural features of the Romantic Revival style that were popular at the time. To a great extent, the Estate retains the integrity and impact of its original… Read More
At 2:47am on August 3, 1923, Vice President Calvin Coolidge became the 30th president of the United States when he took the oath of office in the sitting room of this modest frame and clapboard farmhouse. President Harding had died only a few hours earlier. Coolidge's father, a notary public, administered the oath by the light of a kerosene… Read More