Old Bank of Fayetteville Building (1889)
Downtown/100 W. Center St.
Queen Anne, Romanesque Revival influences
Old Post Office (1911)
Downtown/ Center Square


Clark House (1954)
725 W. Dogwood Ln.
John Williams
Ridge House (1840)
Downtown/230 W. Center St.
Saltbox-type house
Frisco Depot (1925)
550 W. Dickson St.
Mission/Spanish Colonial 
Revival style
Peter Smyth House (1886)
1629 Crossover Rd.
Vernacular stone structure


Gregg House (1871)
339 N. Gregg St.
Italianate house
Tharp House (1904)
15 N. West Ave.
Queen Anne-style residence
Guisinger Building (1886)
Downtown/1 E. Mountain St.
Italianate commercial building
John S. Vest House (1870)
21 N. West St.
House with Italianate, and Gothic details
Hantz House (1950)
855 Fairview Dr.
E. Fay Jones design reflects
Post-war modernism
Villa Rosa (1932)
617 Lafayette St.
Italianate Renaissance home


Headquarters House/
Tebbetts House
(1853)
Washington-Willow Historic District/ 118 E. Dickson St.
Served as Confederate and Union headquarters
Wade Heerwagen House (1873)
Washington-Willow Historic District/338 Washington Ave.
Frame vernacular residence


Hemingway House and Barn (1907)
3310 Old Mission Rd.
Thompson-designed Dutch Colonial house
and gambrel-roofed barn
Walker Stone House (1845)
Downtown/207 Center St.
Home of Merchant


Jackson House (1874)
1500 Mission Hwy.
Brick house with classical influences
Washington County Courthouse (1905)
Downtown/College Ave. & Center St.
Richardsonian Romanesque structure
E. Fay and Gus Jones House (1956)
1330 N. Hillcrest Ave.
Organic-style design by architect E. Fay Jones
Washington County Jail (1896)
Downtown/College & County Aves.
Richardsonian Romanesque design

Lewis Brothers Building (1908)
Downtown/1 S. Block Ave.
Queen Anne/Classical Revival mix
Waterman – Archer House (1929)
2148 Markham Rd.
English Tudor-style cottage
Mrs. Young Building (1887)
Downtown/5 S. Block Ave.
Italianate-style building



Wilson – Pittman – Campbell – Gregory House (1866)
Washington-Willow Historic District
405 E. Dickson St. 1866 structure with 1870-71 Italianate addition
Willis Noll House (1950)
531 N. Sequoyah Dr.
Edward Durell Stone
 

Stay connected to Clinton House Museum

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Come Visit

Hours 

Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday
10:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.

Sunday
1:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m.

Closed on Wednesdays

The museum will be closed in observance of Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Day, and New Year's Day. 


 

Admission

We welcome your donations!  


Special tours available. Please contact museum in advance for information.


Location

930 West Clinton Drive
(some maps say California Drive)
Fayetteville, AR 72701


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Plan An Event

From weddings and receptions to social events and meetings, the Clinton House Museum is a unique and wonderful place to gather. Click the button below to find out more about scheduling an event with us!

Our Mission

The Clinton House Museum and its collections interpret the lives of President Bill Clinton and Secretary Hillary Rodham Clinton during the time they lived in Fayetteville and occupied the home at 930 W. Clinton Drive. With its range of programs, exhibits, and special events, the Museum promotes the legacy of the Clintons' commitment to public service and civic engagement for international, national, and local visitors as well as preserves the historic home and its role in Fayetteville, Arkansas history. 

Volunteer

Want to volunteer your time? The Clinton House Museum can always use the time and talents of those interested. We are looking for friendly faces to help make this experience memorable to our visitors.

Get in touch

479-444-0066 or 877-BIL-N-HIL
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