Explore interesting sights in Town of Huntington, United States. Click on a marker on the map to view details about it. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 11 sights are available in Town of Huntington, United States.List of cities in United States Sightseeing Tours in Town of Huntington
1. Heckscher Park
Heckscher Park is a local park and national historic district in Huntington, Suffolk County, New York. It is bounded by Madison Street, Sabbath Day Path, Main Street, and Prime Avenue. The park is roughly triangular-shaped with a large pond on northwest corner, and contains the Heckscher Museum of Art established by industrialist August Heckscher, as well as the Chapin Rainbow Theater. It hosts annual art festivals, tulip festivals, concerts, renaissance fairs, and the Huntington Summer Arts Festival. Heckscher Park was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1985.
2. Heckscher Museum of Art
The Heckscher Museum of Art is named after its benefactor, August Heckscher, who in 1920 donated 185 works of art to be housed in a new Beaux-Arts building located in Heckscher Park, in Huntington, New York. The museum has over 2000 works of art, focused on American landscape paintings and work by Long Island artists, as well as featuring American and European modernism, and photography. The most famous painting in the collection is George Grosz’s “Eclipse of the Sun” (1926).
3. Prime House
Prime House is a historic home located at Huntington in Suffolk County, New York. It is a 2+1⁄2-story, five-bay, gable-roofed clapboard structure with a shed roof rear extension. It was built as a two-family workers' residence in 1855 and was representative of the late settlement period of Huntington. The house is next door to the Prime-Octagon House, and across the street from the Heckscher Museum of Art.
4. First Presbyterian Church
Old First Church is an historic Presbyterian church building at 125 Main Street in Huntington, Suffolk County, New York. It was built in 1784 and is a two and one-half-story building with a steeply pitched gable roof. About 1900, a two-story, five-gable-roofed addition was completed on the rear of the building. It features a tall, square, five-story bell tower that dominates the center of the main facade.
5. Potter–Williams House
Potter–Williams House is a historic home located at Huntington in Suffolk County, New York. It is a 1+1⁄2-story, four-bay, gable-roofed clapboard structure resting on a 1-story raised stone foundation. It features a massive central chimney and three pane frieze windows. It was built in 1827 and representative of the late settlement period of Huntington. Also on the property is a springhouse.
6. Bethel African Methodist Episcopal Church
Bethel AME Church and Manse is a historic African Methodist Episcopal church and manse at 291 Park Avenue in Huntington, Suffolk County, New York. The church was built about 1845 and is a 1+1⁄2-story, wood-frame structure that is rectangular in plan with a gable roof and clapboard exterior. The manse was built in 1915 and is a 2-story, wood-frame structure, with a two-by-two-bay square plan.
7. Charles Woodhull House
Charles Woodhull House is a historic home located on 70 West Main Street in Huntington in Suffolk County, New York. It was built in 1870 and is a 2+1⁄2-story, three-bay clapboard residence with a low gable roof and brick foundation. It features a cupola and paired interior end chimneys. The entrance features a shed-roofed front porch supported by slender paired Doric order columns.
8. Charles M. Weeks House
Charles M. Weeks House is a historic home located at Huntington in Suffolk County, New York. It is a 2+1⁄2-story, clapboard residence with a mansard roof. It was built about 1860 and representative of the Second Empire style. It has a 2-story shed-roofed kitchen wing. Also on the property is a barn built about 1900.
9. Isaac Losee House
Isaac Losee House is a historic home located at Huntington in Suffolk County, New York. It is a 1+1⁄2-story, five-bay, clapboard dwelling with a gable roof. The main entrance features a shed roof porch with square columns. It was built about 1750 and representative of the early settlement of Huntington.
10. Henry Williams House
The Henry Williams House is a historic home located in Halesite on the border with Huntington in Suffolk County, New York. It was built about 1850 and is a 2+1⁄2-story, three-bay residence with a 1-story, four-bay west wing. The house is representative of the American Picturesque-style.
11. Prime–Octagon House
The Prime–Octagon House, built in 1859, is a historic octagonal house located at 41 Prime Avenue in Huntington, Suffolk County, New York. The house is next door to the 1855-built Prime House, and across the street from the Heckscher Museum of Art.
Disclaimer Please be aware of your surroundings and do not enter private property. We are not liable for any damages that occur during the tours.