Alternate History

List of National Historic Landmarks in Virginia (1983: Doomsday)

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800px-Weston State Hospital

The Virginian Register's Weston headquarters

This is a list of the National Historic Landmarks of Virginia currently recognized by Virginia. There are plans for an expansion of the list.


Cumberland Gap National Historical Park - October 15, 1966

Springfield Presbyterian Church - April 26, 1979

Sue Bennett Memorial School Building - September 11, 1979

Middle Creek Battlefield - September 27, 2000 - Site of an early Union victory in January 1862, with future President James A. Garfield commanding the Union troops.

Wendover (Frontier Nursing Service Headquarters) - October 28, 2000 - First American attempt to professionalize midwifery.

East Virginia

Lee Chapel, Washington and Lee University - December 19, 1960 - Victorian Gothic brick chapel commemorates the years Robert E. Lee (1807-1870) served as president (1865-1870) of the college, then known as Washington College. Lee is buried in a chapel vault.

Monticello - December 19, 1960 - Mansion of President Thomas Jefferson.

Montpelier - December 19, 1960 - Residence of President James Madison.

Barracks, Virginia Military Institute - December 21, 1965 - Gothic style cadet barracks building on the grounds of Virginia Military Institute.

Rotunda, University of Virginia - December 21, 1965 - Designed by Thomas Jefferson shortly before his death.

Berry Hill- November 11, 1971 - A Greek Revival plantation mansion, imitating the Parthenon.

Luray Caverns- April 23, 2000 - First landmark designated sinced Doomsday.


Casselmans Bridge, National Road -January 29, 1964 - Bridge built in 1813 on the National Road, the nation's first major public works project.

Fort Frederick - November 7, 1973 - N/A

Kennedy Farm - November 7, 1973 - N/A

Monocacy Battlefield - November 8, 1973 - N/A


S Bridge, National Road - January 29, 1964 - N/A

Manasseh Cutler Hall, Ohio University - December 21, 1965 - N/A


Grave Creek Mound - July 19, 1964 - The United States' largest cone-shaped burial mound, 62 feet (19 m) tall, 240 feet (73 m) diameter at base.

Alexander Wade House - December 21, 1965 - Home of innovative educator Alexander Wade.

Traveller's Rest (West Virginia) - November 28, 1972 - Homestead of General Horatio Gates and a rare surviving example of Virginia architect John Ariss's work.

Elkins Coal and Coke Company Historic District - May 4, 1983 - 140 beehive coke ovens, the last operated in the United States.

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