This pretty wintery Charleston scene can be found in Hampton Park, the largest park on the Charleston peninsula. Did you know that President Theodore Roosevelt visited the park when it was the site of the South Carolina Inter-State and West Indian Exposition in 1902?
Located at 41 Church Street, the Albert Todd House is a relative baby in Charleston, built in 1909. While beautiful, what’s really cool about it (besides its planter) is its location — at The Bend of Church Street. You can tell where it is by the mooring appearing in the front of the photo, which were used to tied up boats when the street was still a creek.
Four Post Alley was the more causal name for Gadsden’s Alley, which once connected Broad Street to Elliott Street. It was closed by the city in 1919. The handwritten sign can be seen along Elliott Street.
An incredible sky, as seen from Brittlebank Park.
Some wonderful reflections at Colonial Lake.
This classic Charleston scene on Atlantic Street is in front of a house that was built in 1890 — one of two identical ones that replaced a larger house that had been destroyed in an earthquake.