Walking Dead locations for sale.

The Thompson MercantileHH Locations - Thompson mercantile

for      SALE

This was a location for THE WALKING DEAD, FRIED GREEN TOMATOES, MAMA FLORAs FAMILY, LAWLESS.
This historic building served as the general store for the town, and as the Cotton Auction House.

See the listing HERE 
HH Gen Store lease areas

Take a look here to see what the location is like!!!

Haralson FILM LOCATIONS.

EASY TO SUBDIVIDE Plenty of PARKING

HISTORIC
BIG

GREAT VISIBILITY
CHEAP

The space is unfinished, so you can finish it the way you want. Rustic Barn or General Store or Country manor house. It’s up to you

Just 13 minutes south of Senoia, this building has FANTASTIC VISIBILITY to Ga 85 for anyone traveling through Coweta County.
BE FOREWARNED. This is so far OUT IN THE COUNTRY that the GPS does NOT know where it is and will likely send you to Senoia. You may have to consult a “Paper Map” one of those multicolored paper things that folds up so c
lumsily.

It would make a perfect Antiques Mall with Auction Room.

Convenient to the counties of Fayette, Heard, Meriwether, Pike, Spalding, Troup, and all of Cowetta County, and Griffin, and Newnan,

Call me for floor plans and more information. Take all or part.
Brian Bishop   404-307-2557
Historic Haralson Properties

 

HH Locations - 08HH Locations - 04 HH Locations - 07

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Yet MORE filming in Haralson

Screen Shot 2013-03-12 at 11.31.05 AM

People who are constantly on the look-out for places with character, for places that have dramatic presence, are constantly drawn to Haralson Ga.

This brief video is how they changed the setting for an episode of the Walking Dead because Haralson has such a dynamic visual character.  They could not resist.

CLICK on the silos to see the video.

More filming in Historic Haralson

Danai Gurira on location in Haralson. Click to see the interview.

The latest project to take advantage of the scenic character of Haralson Ga is The Walking Dead!!

Several episodes for The Walking Dead for Season 3 have been filmed here.

If you are a Walking Dead fan, you may want to attend the Zombie Wedding Bash in Haralson.

Just to help you find this post, here is a list of the cast of Walking Dead.

Andrew Lincoln Rick Grimes (27 episodes, 2010-2012)
Sarah Wayne Callies Lori Grimes (27 episodes, 2010-2012)
Laurie Holden Andrea (27 episodes, 2010-2012) Continue reading
Image

“Lawless” filmed on location in Haralson

Gary Oldman enforces his claim on the territory.

Video

Haralson as it might have been in the 1920s

Cameo role in “The Walking Dead”

The very popular AMC series “The Walking Dead” has been filmed all around Coweta County and Atlanta. No doubt viewers in this area recognize certain locations.

But during the episode “Nebraska” near the end of Season Two, Haralson makes a brief cameo, as Rick & Glenn drive their pickup truck down Main Street, passing the General Store as they head for the camera and Line Creek Road. The shot opens the scene right after the commercial break, midway through the episode.

If you are really a geek, try to see this shot of the gin buildings in the last frame before they cut to the next shot.

Of course, the REAL scenes of Haralson will hit the big screen in August, when “The Wettest County” opens in theaters. But more on that later.

Meanwhile, 5 Miles North in Senoia…

Idea House opens in Senoia
By Sarah Fay Campbell
The Times-Herald
The Southern Living Idea House in downtown Senoia is open to the public.
The house, called Abercorn Place by the magazine, is the grandest in a row of five brownstone-style townhouses in The Gin Property, a historically-flavored mixed use development in downtown Senoia.
Admission to the house is $10 for adults, and there’s no charge for children 12 and under. Proceeds from the admission fees will benefit the American Cancer Society’s Cattle Barons Ball.
 
The house is open Wednesday through Saturday from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sundays from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. through Dec. 12.

Several speakers gave remarks at the opening event, including Paul Lombardi and Scott Tigchelaar of Historic Development Ventures, the developer, and representatives from Southern Living.

“It’s about the town of Senoia and how a town recognized what we wanted to do,” said Lombardi. Over the past several years, Historic Development Ventures has purchased various properties in Senoia and filled them with historically-inspired buildings.
Lombardi and RiverWood Studios got involved in Senoia in 1988. He enjoyed the town but “never really got into the community like we did now,” Lombardi said.
Several movies were made during that time, but before long, the movie industry moved on and things got pretty quiet at RiverWood. Most of the folks working at RiverWood headed back to Hollywood.
About 10 years ago, Lombardi’s wife, Sheila, passed away. Not long after, he returned to Senoia, along with Tigchelaar, his nephew, and he decided he wanted to get into development. “I didn’t want to do normal stuff. Because normal stuff is boring,” Lombardi said.
That meant some changes to downtown. “Change, for everyone, is tough,” Lombardi said. “We talked about taking charge, moving forward, and pushing it in a way that’s positive.”
The development really started about three years ago — with the groundbreaking for the first new building — on Main Street. “We got the best team we could find,” Lombardi said. That included architecture firm Historic Development Ventures of Peachtree City.
Many people in town, including Frank Hollberg and the late Paul McKnight, were part of the reason the project worked, Lombardi said. “I know you don’t believe this, Frank, but we wouldn’t have been here if it wasn’t for you,” he said.
“This has been a team effort,” said Tigchelaar. “The city backed us up. We couldn’t have done it without them.”
“We are very excited to bring this here today,” said Eleanor Griffin, editor-in-chief of Southern Living.
Some 16 million people will see the idea house in the Southern Living August issue, she said.
The house might bring some traffic and some newcomers to the city. “Don’t be mad at us. It’s all for a good cause,” Griffin said.
“The purpose of our magazine is to help keep the South as southern as possible,” Griffin said. The Idea House in Senoia is definitely different. “We see too many McMansions,” she said.
Historical Concepts has been working with “Southern Living” for two decades, she said. “If Historical Concepts has done it, it is done right.”
“This is probably one of the strongest houses we have seen,” she said. “Thank you for letting Southern Living be your neighbor.”
“I hope everybody shares our enthusiasm for what is going to happen in August,” said Rich Smyth, publisher of Southern Living.
Publishing a magazine is a team effort, he said, and so is building an Idea House. “This project is probably the poster child for a team effort,” Smyth said.
Jamie Elliott McPherson of Hearth and Home Interiors in Newnan is the lead designer for the house. Terry Pylant, also of Newnan, was the lead architect for the house.
“Not only does he have a great heart, he’s done a yeoman’s job in making it happen,” said Jim Strickland of Historical Concepts of Pylant.
McPherson was chosen for the Idea House after Southern Living visited his own home, on Roscoe Road, for a feature in the November 2009 issue.
Officials working on the Idea House project saw photos and “said that’s the style we want” for the house, McPherson said. After an interview process, he was chosen as the designer.
McPherson has been an interior designer for years, but this was a big step.
“I’d never even done a showcase room” before, he said. “It’s a great springboard for my career,” he said. And “Southern Living supported me 100 percent the entire way.”