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Currently Open by Appointment
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Welcome Home to Huguenot Street

In 1678, a group of Huguenot families established a community in the Hudson Valley of New York in the hope of creating a home where they could worship as they chose.  In 1894, their descendants formed what is now Historic Huguenot Street to protect their legacy in the buildings, objects, and stories they left behind.

See Huguenot Street come alive with fresh interpretations of the historic houses, new tours across the settlement, and a diverse range of special programs.  We've introduced different ways of engaging our guests to better connect them with the history and heritage of this special place. It is all driven by a commitment to a central, unifying theme: identity - how it's formed and shaped by challenges and conflict, what it meant to the Huguenots and their descendants, and why it matters to us today.  Huguenot Street was called home by Indian, French, Dutch, African, English, and other men and women, all of whom played key roles in creating a new identity as Americans. Here, our guests become part of that story.

So come home to Historic Huguenot Street.


Preserve Your Heritage

Jean Hasbrouck House

Jean Hasbrouck House

Since its founding over 120 years ago, Historic Huguenot Street has evolved into much more than a historical preservation society.

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Research & Collections

Costumed interpreters outside the Bevier-Elting House

Costumed interpreters outside the Bevier-Elting House

The Historic Huguenot Street curatorial department works every day to conserve an important collection of artifacts and manuscripts.

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Visit Us

State sign in front of the Monument on Huguenot Street

State sign in front of the Monument on Huguenot Street

Currently open by appointment only, re-opening May 7. Private group tours and school group tours available by prior arrangement.

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