Search Results

Keywords: Georges Street

Historical Items

View All Showing 2 of 337 Showing 3 of 337

Item 27172

Looking southeast down the Georges River, Thomaston, ca. 1870

Contributed by: Thomaston Historical Society Date: circa 1871 Location: Thomaston Media: Photographic print

Item 27176

Georges River, looking north, Thomaston, ca. 1890

Contributed by: Thomaston Historical Society Date: circa 1890 Location: Thomaston Media: Photographic print

Item 27160

Georges River toward former tollbridge, Thomaston, 1946

Contributed by: Thomaston Historical Society Date: 1946 Location: Thomaston Media: Postcard

Tax Records

View All Showing 2 of 378 Showing 3 of 378

Item 99196

68-96 George Street, Portland, 1924

Owner in 1924: Christina Ellsworth Use: Dwelling

Item 99179

Assessor's Record, 18 George Street, Portland, 1924

Owner in 1924: Mary A. Flynn Use: Shed

Item 99184

24-26 George Street, Portland, 1924

Owner in 1924: Merton Z. Fickett Use: Dwelling

Architecture & Landscape

View All Showing 2 of 69 Showing 3 of 69

Item 109832

Apartment House Built on Park Street, Lewiston, ca. 1888

Contributed by: Maine Historical Society Date: circa 1888 Location: Lewiston Client: unknown Architect: George M. Coombs

Item 109646

Plans of House for Mr. Geo. W. Goss, Lewiston, 1888-1913

Contributed by: Maine Historical Society Date: 1888–1913 Location: Lewiston Client: George W. Goss Architect: George M. Coombs; Coombs, Harry S.

Item 109383

House for General George Varney, Bangor, 1873

Contributed by: Maine Historical Society Date: 1873 Location: Bangor Client: General George Varney Architect: Fassett & Stevens Architects

Online Exhibits

View All Showing 2 of 62 Showing 3 of 62


Maine Streets: The Postcard View

Photographers from the Eastern Illustrating and Publishing Co. of Belfast traveled throughout the state, especially in small communities, taking images for postcards. Many of these images, taken in the first three decades of the twentieth century, capture Main Streets on the brink of modernity.


The Life and Legacy of the George Tate Family

Captain George Tate, mast agent for the King of England from 1751 to the Revolutionary War, and his descendants helped shape the development of Portland (first known as Falmouth) through activities such as commerce, shipping, and real estate.


George F. Shepley: Lawyer, Soldier, Administrator

George F. Shepley of Portland had achieved renown as a lawyer and as U.S. Attorney for Maine when, at age 42 he formed the 12th Maine Infantry and went off to war. Shepley became military governor of Louisiana early in 1862 and remained in the military for the duration of the war.

Site Pages

View All Showing 2 of 82 Showing 3 of 82

Site Page

Tate House Museum

View collections, facts, and contact information for this Contributing Partner.

Site Page

Bath's Historic Downtown - 94 Front Street

Walter G. Webber (1848-1906), the son of George and Rebecca Webber, opened Webber’s Drugstore at 94 Front Street in 1883.

Site Page

Early Maine Photography - Landscape Photography - Page 1 of 2

George W. Bourne House, Kennebunk, ca. 1855Item Contributed byMaine Historical Society The Vickery-Shettleworth Collection includes images of four…

My Maine Stories

View All Showing 2 of 10 Showing 3 of 10


A Lifelong Romance with Retail
by George A Smith

Maine's once plentiful small retail stores.


Rachel Tourigny: Richness of growing up in a big, "poor" family
by Biddeford Cultural & Heritage Center

A most vivid and heartwarming account of life during a simpler time


30 years of business in Maine
by Raj & Bina Sharma

30 years of business, raising a family, & showcasing our culture in Maine

Lesson Plans

View All Showing 1 of 1 Showing 1 of 1

Lesson Plan

Portland History: "My Lost Youth" - Longfellow's Portland, Then and Now

Grade Level: 6-8, 9-12 Content Area: English Language Arts, Social Studies
Henry Wadsworth Longfellow loved his boyhood home of Portland, Maine. Born on Fore Street, the family moved to his maternal grandparents' home on Congress Street when Henry was eight months old. While he would go on to Bowdoin College and travel extensively abroad, ultimately living most of his adult years in Cambridge, Massachusetts, he never forgot his beloved Portland. Years after his childhood, in 1855, he wrote "My Lost Youth" about his undiminished love for and memories of growing up in Portland. This exhibit, using the poem as its focus, will present the Portland of Longfellow's boyhood. In many cases the old photos will be followed by contemporary images of what that site looked like 2004. Following the exhibit of 68 slides are five suggested lessons that can be adapted for any grade level, 3–12.