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Reynolds Square

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DESCRIPTION

Why You Should Go

 This square was laid out in 1734. It was the center of colonial government and was the original location for the House of Assembly, where the first reading of the Declaration of Independence took place in Georgia. Named for Georgia’s first colonial Governor, Reynolds square is one of the oldest areas of the city but many buildings have not survived to modern times due to the location of the square in the heart of the city’s present commercial district. The square started out as home to the colony’s Filature, which housed a failed experiment in Silk making. When the colony was founded there were great hopes that silk could be produced in Georgia to eliminate the need to import more costly material via the Silk Road that was established from China through Italy. Unfortunately, the cocoons of the silk worm could not mature properly in the humid Georgia climate. The Filature was converted to a meeting house, and even hosted a dance in honor of George Washington in 1791. Sadly, the building has not survived to present times.

  • REVEREND JOHN WESLEY STATUE – The center of the square boasts one of Savannah’s most photographed monuments, a bronze statue of Reverend John Wesley, founder of the Methodist Church. John Wesley lived and ministered in Savannah for two years and was rector of nearby Christ Church for that period. It is said to depict him preaching outdoors to the Native Americans, a practice that caused some controversy. Church officials in England are said to have been scandalized by this practice.
  • LUCAS THEATRE – Many important houses and buildings surround Reynolds Square and perhaps the most prominent is the Lucas Theater. A lovely example of how old treasures can be restored, the Lucas Theatre sits at the corner of Abercorn & Congress Streets. Built in 1921 to host silent film and vaudeville acts, the theater was refitted to show “talkies” when they made their debut. The theater fell into disrepair and was closed in 1976. Eventually in danger of demolition, a community partnership was formed to save the Lucas. Now beautifully modernized and painstakingly restored, the Lucas Theater is once again a notable entertainment venue in Savannah.
  • OLIVER STURGIS HOUSE – (Southwest corner of square) Located at 27 Abercorn Street, it is one of Savannah’s most architecturally significant houses. Built in 1813, the home has many unique features. For example, it is one of only a few homes in Savannah known to have incorporated stabilizing iron earthquake rods into its construction, a feature seen more commonly to the north in Charleston. Note the decorative dolphin spouts that finish the rain gutters. Other features include an octagon shaped room added to the rear of the home before 1819 and a distinctive window above the portico.
  • THE OLDE PINK HOUSE – Located at 23 Abercorn Street, is so named because of the distinctive color that comes from its walls which have a light, translucent layer of stucco applied over red brick. The magnificent home was built in 1789 for one of Savannah’s most successful cotton factors, James Habersham Jr. The building has served many purposes over the years, having been a private residence, a bank, and headquarters for Union General Zebulon York following the city’s surrender to General Sherman in 1864. Now home to an upscale restaurant and tavern, the home is often sought out by ghost hunters who claim the house to be haunted by the original owner’s ghost. James Habersham Jr. is reported to have hanged himself in the basement, and his spirit is said to be the most restless on Sunday afternoons.

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1 day pass
$ 83
/Adult
$47/Child
(ages 3-11)
  • Featured Tours: Choose 2 per Person
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  • Non-Consecutive Day Use
  • Skip the Line Access
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3 day pass
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$ 162
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$91/Child
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  • Featured Tours: Choose 4 per Person Over 3-days
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  • Make Advance Reservations
  • Non-Consecutive Day Use
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Charleston Saving Examples

Save $111.40 per person which is 44% off of retail rates with a 3-day pass!

(Examples below are suggestions. You can choose whatever you’d like to do from the available tours/attractions.)


1-Day Pass Savings Example

Retail Price

1-Day Pass Includes: 2 featured tours + visit unlimited walk-in attractions for 1-day
Boone Hall Plantation (featured tour #1)$27
Carriage Tour (featured tour #2)$35
Nathaniel Russell House (walk-in)$12
Aiken Rhett House Museum (walk-in)$12
Charleston Fun Park (walk-in)$20
1-Day Without Pass$106
Cost of 1-Day Tour Pass($72)
Save 5%: Enter Email$3.60
Save per Person: 35% Off Retail=$37.60

1-Day Tour Pass Cost: $72

SAVE $37.60 PER PERSON, 35% OFF OF TICKET PRICES!


2-Day Pass Savings Example

Retail Price

2-Day Pass Includes: 3 featured tours + visit unlimited walk-in attractions for 2-days
Harbor Tour (featured tour #3)$30
Charleston Museum (walk-in)$12
McLeod Plantation (walk-in)$15
Charleston Tea Plantation (walk-in)$12
Deep Water Vineyards 9 wine tasting (walk-in)$7
2-Days Without Pass$182
Cost of 2-Day Tour Pass($117)
Save 5%. Enter Email$5.85
Save per Person: 39% Off Retail=$70.85

2-Day Tour Pass Cost: $117

SAVE $70.85 PER PERSON, 39% OFF OF TICKET PRICES!


3-Day Pass Savings Example

Retail Price

3-Day Pass Includes: 4 featured tours + visit unlimited walk-in attractions for 3-days
Ghost or History Walking Tour (featured tour #4)$30
Slave Mart Museum (walk-in)$8
Old Exchange & Provost Dungeon (walk-in)$10
Gibbes Museum of Art (walk-in)$12
Palmetto Brewing free flight (walk-in)$10
3-Days Without Pass$252
Cost of 3-Day Tour Pass ($148)
Save 5%. Enter Email$7.40
Save per Person: 44% Off Retail=$106.40

3-Day Tour Pass Cost: $148

SAVE $111.40 PER PERSON, 44% OFF OF TICKET PRICES!

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Pass purchases can be refunded (minus 3% credit card processing fees) if requested within thirty-days of purchase date (for unused passes). Optional Trip Insurance can be purchased for a nominal fee at checkout which extends the refund period up to one-year from purchase date. Conditions apply. View full refund policy by clicking button below.