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Bellevue Homestead is a heritage-listed homestead currently located in CoominyaSomerset Region, QueenslandAustralia. It was built from c. It was added to the Queensland Heritage Register on 21 October The Bellevue property was the western part of the original Wivenhoe Run established in the s which covered 38, acres km 2 on the western side of the Brisbane River valley. A large portion of this land is now part of the Wivenhoe Dam. The homestead was restored by the National Trust of Queensland between and after moving the buildings from the banks of the Brisbane River to the nearby town of Coominya to avoid being flooded.

They grazed sheep and built two single roomed huts. The eastern hut was called Wivenhoe Homestead and the western slab hut was called Bellevue Homestead. Soon after acquiring Wivenhoe, William North Snr established a 2, hectares 4, acres section as Bellevue Station, on which he ran sheep. Inon the Bellevue portion, the Norths built a four-roomed family residence and a Governess' residence with school room, guest bedroom and head stockman's room.

An old slab hut was retained as the kitchen in a service wing. Outside bathrooms and toilets were built. In —, the Queensland Government d the eastern Looking for huge stud to Bellevue wife of Wivenhoe Run for subdivision and closer settlement, but the Norths were allowed to keep the lease of western half, the Bellevue Selection, under pre-emptive selection rights. Livestock was changed from sheep to cattle in Five Deeds of Grant were issued. The earliest sections of Bellevue Homestead appear to date from the s. None of the s buildings have survived, with the older parts of the present homestead most likely constructed after the North family transferred the Bellevue leasehold to Campbell and Hay in Campbell became the sole owner in ; however, Henry Simpson and wife lived at and managed Bellevue Station from the s to the s.

The Simpsons' three children were born at Bellevue Homestead. Two years later the Brisbane Valley railway line extended from Lowood to Esk with a goods platform station built at the entrance to Bellevue cattle station. During the Taylors' occupancy, the Brisbane River flood washed away the mud walls of Bellevue Homestead.

The walls were then clad outside with cedar weatherboards and inside with hoop pine boards covered with hessian scrim and wallpaper. Joan Taylor was born at Bellevue Homestead in On 6 FebruaryCon Taylor died at the homestead. In the early decades of the twentieth century, Bellevue Homestead was the social centre of the district.

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At its peak, c. The property remained in the extended Taylor family until the early s. Between and the Lumley Hills established a Hereford cattle stud by purchase of the Durandur stud, which dated back to the first imports of Herefords to the Cressy stud in Tasmania.

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In — the Lumley Hills extended the homestead, adding a new dining room, guest suite, and servants quarters. Earlier sections of the house were renovated also. Inthe name of Bellevue railway station and post office changed from Bellevue to Coominya. Charles Lumley Hill died in Nephew, Colin Hill, continued to manage Bellevue property until InEvelyn Watt died.

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Christopher Alexander White and son purchased the property the following year, only to quickly sell it to Kenneth McLean. Inthe Hereford stud was sold. Bellevue was purchased by Valentine and Mary Crowe in In the same year the homestead and associated buildings Looking for huge stud to Bellevue wife acquired by the National Trust of Queensland, and between and were removed to nearby Coominya township, Looking for huge stud to Bellevue wife in on part of the Bellevue selection.

The Trust is restoring the complex to its — appearance. From tothe National Trust opened Bellevue Homestead to the public for tours. InBellevue Homestead was purchased by John and Laurel Dingle from Coominya and was operated by them until the sale of the property to the current owner Christina James in Bellevue Homestead is located opposite Coominya railway station, close to the original entrance to the property.

It consists of three interconnected dwellings with an attached service wing and separate farm buildings. The main farmhouse and guest house face northeast and are encircled by verandas, with a spine of kitchen, stores, servants' hall and laundry attached at right angles, forming a T-shaped plan. A cottage, ly a school house and governess' residence, is attached on the south-east forming a southern courtyard, and a row of barns and stables is located on the southwest.

All buildings, with the exception of the hay loft, are single-storeyed and sit on timber stumps. The main house comprises two chamferboard buildings which have corrugated iron hipped roofs and are ed by an enclosed verandah breezeway. The older main farmhouse has a projecting gable porch to the southwest and northeast entrances with a decorative timber barge board, truss and finial, and timber shingles are visible under the corrugated iron sheeting.

The plan consists of three bedrooms and a drawing room or parlour with a central hall. The side verandahs have been enclosed to expand the rooms through large archways, the northwest being enclosed with very wide cedar chamferboards. Some rooms are in the process of restoration and show different layers of the building's fabric, including pit sawn framing with mortice and tenon ts and hand-finished lining boards. Decorative features include painted woodgrain in the hall, hand painted wall paper, pressed metal ceilings in the drawing room, carved timber fireplace surrounds, casement windows, some of which have coloured glass inserts, step out bays and pressed metal window hoods.

The attached guest house a extension has a projecting gable porch to the northeast with decorative timber arch brackets, barge board, finial and diagonally boarded gable. The verandahs have dowel balustrade, lattice valance and timber arch brackets. The plan consists of a dining room, a smoking room and a two-roomed guest suite.

These are accessed from an enclosed verandah entrance hall with entrance doors at both ends with sidelights and fanlight of etched coloured glass. All rooms have fretworked cedar ceiling roses. The dining room has a metal-lined wine store cupboard and its walls are panelled in cedar with silky oak inserts to a dado with full length vertical tongue-and-groove hoop pine boards above and along the foot 9.

The dining room also has remnants of gas fittings from the time the Homestead made its own gas from carbide, and remnants of electrical fittings from the time the Homestead generated its own electricity. All rooms have step out bays with timber shutters and internal doors have fanlights. The service wing consists of a kitchen that was originally a single-roomed slab hut, now weather-boarded on three sides but retaining the original adze-trimmed split slab wall on the fourth side, to which have been added extensions of a store, food preparation room, servants' dining and entertainment hall and laundry.

The kitchen has a corrugated iron gable roof with a verandah to the courtyard, and a scullery attached to the back and three pressed metal ridge ventilators. Timber shingles are visible under the corrugated iron sheeting and the interior has single-skin cedar board walls and a large brick fireplace with wood-burning stove, hot water donkey and a charcoal grill with dripping collection tray. A modern kitchen has been installed in one room.

On the other side of the courtyard facing the service wing, the cottage has an L-shaped plan and consists of a series of rooms added at different times. The weatherboard building has a corrugated iron gable roof with a bay to the northwest, surmounted by a gable, and verandas northeast and northwest.

A row of weatherboard farm buildings with corrugated iron gable roofs is located to the southwest. The farm buildings consist of a meat room, coach house, tack room, five slip rail stables and a two-storey hay loft. The stables have sawn cross cut timber and earth floors. The grounds include a circular drive with gardens to the north, overlooking a private dam positioned the same distance that the Brisbane River was from the house at its original location.

The floor plan of the restored homestead is shown below. Bellevue Homestead was listed on the Queensland Heritage Register on 21 October having satisfied the following criteria. An example of a large, evolving timber homestead complex, illustrating in form, fabric and decoration the lifestyle of the turn-of-the-century Queensland squattocracy. Association with early European settlement of the Brisbane River Valley and the development of the pastoral industry in Queensland.

The place demonstrates rare, uncommon or endangered aspects of Queensland's cultural heritage. The place is important in demonstrating the principal characteristics of a particular class of cultural places. The place is important in demonstrating a high degree of creative or technical achievement at a particular period. Bellevue Homestead facts for kids Kids Encyclopedia Facts. Quick facts for. Queensland Heritage Register.

Looking for huge stud to Bellevue wife

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