Interior designers from all over New England have transformed the stunning and historic Beaux Arts Classical Style Frank E. Anderson House, built in 1906, into an elegant exhibition of fine furnishings, art and creativity. The stately 90 Concord Street mansion, built of red brick and dressed in white marble and slate with iconic columns and iron balustrades, will wow thousands from all over New England throughout the month of August 2018. This North End beauty is listed on the National Register of Historic Places as part of the “Nashville Historic District.” It will feature the work of numerous designers, chosen through a juried process, from all over New England.
HOURS OF OPERATION:
Monday – CLOSED
Tues, Wed, Fri, Sat – 10AM to 4PM
Thursday – 10AM to 8PM
Sunday – 12PM to 4PM
The success of our Designer Showhouse depends on the dedicated volunteers. Take advantage of this unique opportunity to help behind the scenes and to further support Home Health & Hospice Care by volunteering at our Showhouse!
For more information about volunteering, call 603-689-2918 or email email@example.com.
Thomas More College of Liberal Arts has partnered with Home Health & Hospice Care to host the August 2018 New Hampshire Designer Showhouse. The college purchased the property in late 2013. Proceeds will benefit the Community Hospice House and provide access to care for patients without resources. Genella McDonald, ASID, president of commercial design firm, Stibler Associates, LLC, in Bedford, NH, will be the Design Coordinator of this project.
HHHC is a 501(c)3 nonprofit and sponsorship opportunities of all levels are available. For more information about sponsorships, contact Paula Telage at (603) 689-2812 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
The house was built by Frank E. Anderson, a resident of Nashua since the 1880’s, who was President of the Estabrook-Anderson Shoe Company, located in a factory between Palm and Pine Streets in Nashua. At its peak, the Company produced more than 10,000 pairs of shoes per day and had annual sales in excess of two million dollars. In 1925, the house was sold to Francis P. Murphy, who was the 74th governor of NH in 1936 and then again in 1938 and later went on to found WMUR radio and television. The House was later sold to the Manchester Convent of the Sisters of Mercy in 1947 and used by Mount St Mary’s Seminary.