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The Captain Enoch Remick House is listed on the National Register of Historic Places and is open for guided tours and seasonal events.


Captain Enoch Remick House



Welcome to the Captain Enoch Remick House
Your guided tour will walk you through each room and reveal facts and lore about the house, its changing uses, the Remick medical practice, and its inhabitants and historical connections to Tamworth Village. One particularly interesting connection is to The Barnstormers Theater (one of the longest-running professional summer theaters in the country), which is located next door to the house. Be sure to take a tour to learn what that connection is. New in 2018: Open House hours allow for visitors to view areas of the first floor of the house if they are unable to attend the guided tour.


Saturday, June 16–Saturday, September 1, 2018
Guided Tour: Monday–Friday 11 a.m., Saturday 11:30 a.m.
Open House (first floor, limited viewing): Monday–Saturday 12–2 p.m.
Closed Independence Day and Labor Day

Saturday, September 8–Saturday, October 6, 2018*
Saturdays only: Guided tours at 11 a.m. & 1 p.m.
*The house will not be open during Harvest Festival (Saturday, September 22, 2018)

Special events held at the Captain Enoch Remick House in 2018

Cost: $5, includes access to the entire museum
The house is open during late spring, summer, and early fall, or by chance for special occasions and events. Tours are best suited for children ages 6 and up.

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Timeline History of the House
The Captain Enoch Remick House was built in 1808 in a Federal Architectural style, but later additions resulted in Greek Revival and Italianate influences. It was passed down through six generations of Remicks, each of which contributed greatly to local history and lore. Members of the Remick family occupied the house from 1808–1993, the year Dr. Edwin C. Remick passed away. 

The property where the house stands was purchased by Enoch Remick, a shipwright from Newmarket, NH.

Enoch’s fourth son, John, also a shipwright and joiner, built the house.

Captain Enoch Remick, the youngest child of John Remick, moved into the house and opened an inn. The house also served as a stop- and change-over station for the Center Harbor–Conway stagecoach route. Captain Enoch Remick was the first sheriff of Carroll County.

The house was sold to Nathaniel Hubbard, who married Sarah Remick, the daughter of Captain Enoch Remick, in 1868. Nathanial was one of the wealthiest men in Tamworth, and their farm was one of the most prosperous.

Upon Sarah’s death, her real estate was split between her three nephews because she had no children of her own. One nephew, Dr. Edwin Remick, bought out his siblings’ inheritance and moved into the house with his wife, Emily, and baby boy, Edwin C. Remick and opened a medical office out of the home.

Other Dates Related to the Use of the House

Emily Crafts Remick, the wife of the Senior Doctor, passed away from pneumonia at age 49.

1929: Edwin C. Remick graduated from Tufts University and joined his father’s medical practice. He and his wife, Marion Miles Remick, lived nearby in what had been the Wiggin House (Building that houses the main part of the Museum Center).

1935: The senior doctor died, leaving the medical practice to his son.

1993: Dr. Edwin C. Remick died. Under the terms of his will, he left his property in a trust that formed the Remick Country Doctor Museum & Farm.

1996: The Remick Country Doctor Museum & Farm opened to the public.

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