A stately mansion built in 1815 by the son of the first mayor of Georgetown, and the step-granddaughter of one George Washington

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Historic Georgetown Walking Tour

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 2 hours

$30

Beginning in the 1700s, Georgetown was the economic and social center for the are...

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Tudor Place, Washington DC

A stately mansion built in 1815 by the son of the first mayor of Georgetown, and the step-granddaughter of one George Washington.

A stately mansion built in 1815 by the son of the first mayor of Georgetown, and the step-granddaughter of one George Washington. The manor hosts permanent exhibits of 18-19th century American furnishings, as well as a large collections of items owned by George and Martha Washington. The gardens in the back are lovely, and can be accessed separately from the mansion for $3.


Hours

Sun

12:00

15:00

Mon

Closed

Tue

10:00

15:00

Wed

10:00

15:00

Thu

10:00

15:00

Fri

10:00

15:00

Sat

10:00

15:00

About Tudor Place

 1644 31st St NW, Washington, DC 20007, USA

 +1 202-965-0400

 tudorplace.org

Tudor Place and Nearby Sights on Map

Georgetown

Georgetown is a historic neighborhood on the banks of the Potomac River which is home to the Georgetown University

Dumbarton Oaks

Most famous for its role in 1944, when world leaders convened here to draw up the United Nations charter

City Tavern Club

Built in 1796 as a neighborhood pub, the City Tavern is the oldest commercial structure in the city, and the second oldest building following the Old Stone House

Oak Hill Cemetery

The Gothic chapel and gates were designed by the same architect who designed the Smithsonian Castle

Old Stone House

Built in 1765, this is the oldest original structure in Washington, D

Georgetown Waterfront Park

A new 10-acre National Park that traces the path of the Potomac River from the Key Bridge to the Washington Harbor Complex

Everett House

Designed by George Oakley Totten, Jr

Exorcist Steps

Made famous by the movie, the 'Exorcist Steps' run between Prospect and M St just west of where the Key Bridge deposits people into D

Woodrow Wilson House

President Woodrow Wilson moved here for a quiet retirement after the disastrous setbacks of his late presidency, and lived here for little over 3 years before he died (he was buried in the National Cathedral)

Georgetown University Dalghren Chapel Quad

This quadrangle was the original land purchase upon the founding of the university