Glenview Historic Home

Glenview is an 1877 Gilded Age home on the National Register of Historic Places, designed by architect Charles W. Clinton.

Enjoy 45-minute guided tours of Glenview’s six fully restored period rooms on Thursdays and Fridays at 1pm, and on Saturdays and Sundays at 1 and 3pm.

Capacity is currently limited to 12 visitors per tour; advance tickets are strongly encouraged. Masks are required in Glenview until further notice.

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History of Glenview

Glenview was built by John Bond Trevor, a highly successful stockbroker, who, like many other businessmen of the late nineteenth century, preferred to live in comfort in the newly accessible suburbs of New York City.

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Highlights of Glenview

Glenview reflects the lifestyle of its former residents, the Trevor family, and features fine woodwork, furnishings, decorative objects, paintings, and sculptures.

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Nybelwyck Hall Dollhouse

Created by dollhouse enthusiast Mark O’Banks and gifted to the Hudson River Museum in 2006, Nybelwyck Hall is unique for both design and for the glimpse it gives of a dollhouse family—the Van Nybelwycks.

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Glenview’s First Family

The Trevors owned Glenview for 45 years. In 1877, when the house was completed, John Bond Trevor and Emily Norwood Trevor moved in with their daughters Mary and Emily, a son, Henry, the child of his first marriage to the late Louisa Stewart, and several servants.

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