Nova Scotia

HUNT'S POINT WHARF (ref: 267)AVON 1 (ref: 247)MUSEUM ROW. (Ref 184)LINED UP FOR SERVICE  (Ref X35)NOVA SCOTIA BARN ROW  (ref 208)RIVERPORT WINDOW (ref: 242)Province House, Halifax, Nova Scotia (Ref: 114))ACADIA PRESIDENT'S HOUSE  (ref 47)MISS JENNA (ref: 248)UP-COUNTRY. (Ref: 106)HABITATION GRAPE VINE (X042)BLOMIIDON  (Ref: 064)HIGH LIGHT (Ref: X100)DUBLIN BAY.  (Ref: 025)EMERSON HALL ACADIA UNIV.  (Ref: 048)ROCKY ANCHORAGE (Ref 296)ACADIA WAR MEMORIAL GYM.  (ref: 49)GOVERNMENT HOUSE. - HALIFAXADMIRALTY HOUSE - HALIFAX   (Ref: 067)ROCK BOUND. (Ref X039)PORT MEDWAY (Ref: X91)
ACADIA PRESIDENT'S HOUSE  (ref 47)

ACADIA PRESIDENT'S HOUSE (ref 47)

Scroll down for historical sketch 

Watercolour   19 x 13

Framed 26 x 22

$750.

Plus Shipping & Insurance: Nova Scotia ($37); Rest of Canada ($47) USA ($66)

Add the appropriate shipping charge and s5bmit your order by email(gallery@eastlink.ca), giving us the destination postal address and your telephone number.  We will respond promptly and notify you when your payment has been received and the tracking # for your parcel.

The Armstrong Gallery accepts payment for online orders by:
1. email-transfer of funds to 
gale@eastlink.ca (available within Canada)
2. Visa or Mastercard.  Please email or telephone  (902-640-2176) with the credit card particulars.

If ordering more than one piece of artwork we will do our best to combine the packaging to obtain the best shipping rate and will advise you accordingly as to the final charge.
 

YOUR PATRONAGE IS MUCH APPRECIATED…THANK YOU!

ALUMNI HOUSE

Alumni House was built by the Wolfville merchant, John Brown in 1852.  Mr. Brown was much inspired by the classical design of the newly built Acadia College Hall, which stood across the road.  Accordingly, he hired he same builder/architects, Edmund and Lewis Davidson of Greenwich, to ennoble his abode with heavy Ionic pilasters at the entrance and handsome interior pillars presenting the spiral stairwell.   Though not a huge mansion, Mr. Brown’s home was a powerful statement in favour of the Greek Revival movement in domestic architecture.  In 1920 the home became the Acadia’s Presidents House and was occupied in succession by Presidents Cutten, Paterson, Kirkconnell, Beveridge, Sinclair and Perkin.  In 1994 this architectural gem began a new life as Alumni House.