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Windsor Ruins Coffee Mug featuring the photograph The Windsor Ruins by Susan Rissi Tregoning

Boundary: Bleed area may not be visible.

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The Windsor Ruins Coffee Mug

Susan Rissi Tregoning

by Susan Rissi Tregoning



Image Size


Background Color

R(101) G(98) B(83)

Product Details

Our ceramic coffee mugs are available in two sizes: 11 oz. and 15 oz. Each mug is dishwasher and microwave safe.

Design Details

Twenty-three standing Corinthian columns are all that remains of the Windsor mansion. At 17,000 square feet, it was the largest antebellum Greek... more


11 oz.

Ships Within

5 - 7 business days

Additional Products

The Windsor Ruins Photograph by Susan Rissi Tregoning


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Canvas Print

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The Windsor Ruins Art Print

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The Windsor Ruins Metal Print

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The Windsor Ruins Acrylic Print

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The Windsor Ruins iPhone Case

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The Windsor Ruins Beach Towel

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The Windsor Ruins Weekender Tote Bag

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The Windsor Ruins Portable Battery Charger

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The Windsor Ruins Bath Towel

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The Windsor Ruins Coffee Mug

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The Windsor Ruins Fleece Blanket

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The Windsor Ruins Jigsaw Puzzle

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Coffee Mug Tags

coffee mugs architecture coffee mugs landmark coffee mugs windsor ruins coffee mugs columns coffee mugs ruins coffee mugs corinthian columns coffee mugs capitals coffee mugs antebellum mansion coffee mugs landmarks coffee mugs alcorn coffee mugs port gibson coffee mugs mississippi coffee mugs antebellum coffee mugs deep south coffee mugs gothic revival coffee mugs

Photograph Tags

photographs architecture photos landmark photos windsor ruins photos columns photos ruins photos corinthian columns photos capitals photos antebellum mansion photos landmarks photos alcorn photos port gibson photos mississippi photos antebellum photos deep south photos gothic revival photos

Artist's Description

Twenty-three standing Corinthian columns are all that remains of the Windsor mansion. At 17,000 square feet, it was the largest antebellum Greek Revival mansion ever built in the state of Mississippi. Initially built for Smith Coffee Daniell II, a wealthy cotton planter, he died at 34 just weeks after the mansion was completed. It cost about $175,000 or $4,879,907 today to build. Mostly constructed by Daniell’s slaves, a crew of skilled artisans from Mississippi, northeastern states, and Europe was hired to do the finishing work.

The mansion stood from 1861 to 1890 when it was destroyed by a fire that started on the third floor when a guest dropped ashes from a cigarette or cigar into construction debris left by carpenters who were making repairs. All that was left were the columns, balustrades, cast iron stairways, and a few pieces of bone china.

For over 100 years, not much was known about the appearance of the mansion. Then in the early 1990s, an 1863 sketch of the...

About Susan Rissi Tregoning

Susan Rissi Tregoning

I'm a travel photographer that enjoys photographing United States architecture, nature, and transportation. As the 8th photographer in 4 generations of my family, I don't remember a time when photography was not part of my life. By the time I was five years old, I was standing on a stool in the darkroom, helping my dad develop pictures. It was my job to transfer the photos from the hypo to the water bath. I went to college for interior design. After I graduated, I had a long successful career as an art buyer and designer for a large home furnishings company. In 2006, I had a significant life change. My husband became a medical traveler, and I decided to put my career on hold to tag along. In the process, I found my roots again. What...