Manassas | VA
Welcome home! From top to bottom, this elegantly appointed estate home has all of the luxurious finishes that every buyer dreams of having in their home. Situated on 3.5 tranquil acres, this residence is located in one of the most serene neighborhoods in all of Northern Virginia. The minute your wheels hit the driveway, you know you are going to fall in love and that you will never want to leave. Once you enter the grand foyer of this home, you realize this home was designed with entertaining in mind. The details in every room of this home make it so inviting. You will bring joy to everyone at your soirees through the culinary masterpieces you craft in the gourmet chef’s kitchen. Chat the evening away over cocktails in the elegant solarium or on the back patio that overlooks the gorgeous landscape. After a long day of entertaining, retire to the lower-level family room for a movie in the media room or to your amazing master suite for a soak in the tub and a restful night’s sleep. This residence is minutes to the vibrant food and entertainment scene in Old Town Manassas, a short drive to Clifton, Paradise Springs Winery and Effingham Manor Winery!
Manassas (formerly Manassas Junction) is an independent city in the Commonwealth of Virginia. The city borders Prince William County, and the independent city of Manassas Park, Virginia. Manassas also serves as the seat of Prince William County. It surrounds the 38-acre county courthouse, but that county property is not part of the city. The City of Manassas has several important historic sites from the period 1850–1870. The City of Manassas is part of the Washington-Arlington-Alexandria, DC-VA-MD-WV Metropolitan Statistical Area and it is situated in the Northern Virginia region.
In July 1861, the First Battle of Manassas – also known as the First Battle of Bull Run – was fought nearby, the first major land battle of the American Civil War. Manassas commemorated the 150th anniversary of the First Battle of Manassas from July 21–24, 2011. The Second Battle of Manassas (or the Second Battle of Bull Run) was fought near Manassas from August 28–30, 1862. At that time, Manassas Junction was little more than a railroad crossing, but a strategic one, with rails leading to Richmond, Virginia, Washington, D.C., and the Shenandoah Valley. Despite these two Confederate victories, Manassas Junction was in Union hands for most of the war. Following the war, the crossroads grew into the town of Manassas, which was incorporated in 1873. In 1894, Manassas was designated as the county seat of Prince William County, Virginia, replacing Brentsville. In 1975, Manassas was incorporated as an independent city, and as per Virginia law, was separated from Prince William County. The Manassas Historic District, Cannon Branch Fort, Liberia, a plantation house; and the Manassas Industrial School for Colored Youth are listed on the National Register of Historic Places.