Peacock House Bed & Breakfast Lubec, Maine
 

An Historic Bed & Breakfast Overlooking the Bay of Fundy

Peacock House B&B of Lubec, Maine

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The Peacock House Bed & Breakfast

If you want a quiet, traditional Bed and Breakfast, The Peacock House is it. The innkeeper, Mary Beth Hoffman will make you feel right at home in a friendly, unassuming style. Attention to detail and guest comfort is her primary focus. Conveniently located on peaceful Summer Street in the village center, Peacock House is just 3 blocks from shopping and restaurants. Enjoy a leisurely walk to the Lubec Channel to enjoy a dinner overlooking the water. The West Quoddy Light house, Campobello Island and the FDR Park are just minutes from Peacock House by car.

Mary Beth relocated to Lubec Maine from Pennsylvania and now calls Lubec home. She is genuinely interested in making your stay in Lubec and at Peacock House the best experience possible. Play the Baby Grand Piano, join other guests in the Sun Room, read quietly in the Library – whatever you want to do - just let her know and every effort will be made to meet your request. Information about hiking and things to do in the area is readily available and Mary Beth would be thrilled to talk to you about what to do based on your interests. You will feel at ease and welcome upon arrival.

Do yourself a favor and visit Peacock House, Mary Beth and Lubec soon!

 

The History of Peacock House

240Captain Trott's photo above the mantle

The Peacock House was built in 1860 by Captain William Trott, whose portrait hangs above the living room fireplace. Captain Trott was a sea captain from Bedford, England and built the house for his bride, Lois Neagle.

The house was originally constructed as a Victorian, but later updates and renovations have made it a mix of Federal and Revivalist styles. The house passed to The Peacock Family in 1880 when Robert Peacock, a sardine merchant, married Minnie Trott, the old sea captain's daughter. Five generations of the Peacock family lived here continuously and hosted some of Maine’s most prominent citizens – including US Senator Margaret Chase Smith, Donald McMillen (the famous Arctic explorer ), Senator Edmund Muskie and Maine humorist Tim Sample. In 2010, Peacock House was host to Michael Richards, Kramer of "Seinfeld" fame.

In 1936, the main part of the house was re-designed by Mr. Carroll Peacock, with the help of a Massachusetts architect. A maid's room and informal library were added to the third floor. The grand front porch was removed and a formal entry was added. New hot and cold water sinks were added to the three family bedrooms and guest room. Like most sea captains homes, the original home included, many elaborate furnishings and workmanship… most of this was lost during the 1930s renovations.

After this reconstruction project, Peacock House boasted twelve rooms, seven bedrooms and four full baths!

Enter the Child’s family – who in 1988 discovered Peacock House in desperate shape after years of neglect. More major renovations ensued and in June of 1989, Peacock House was formally opened as a new Bed and Breakfast. The beautiful old home now has twenty rooms!

Sue and Dennis Baker purchased Peacock House in 2002 and completed substantial renovations. These included a providing a new heating system and new roof, renovating all seven guest rooms and updating the common areas and garden. The Bakers provided exceptional hospitality while being conscientious stewards of the inn. 

Peacock House Bed and Breakfast was purchased by Mary Beth Hoffman in 2015 and thus, the inn has entered a new phase of its life. A warm welcome, caring attention to detail and exceptional service will be hallmarks of your stay here at the inn.   

Peacock House has enjoyed hosting guests from all over the country and the world for over 25 years. Mary Beth is committed to upholding the legacy of hospitality begun in 1860, when Captain Trott created this lovely home in the little easternmost village of Lubec.

 

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Peacock House Bed & Breakfast ~ 888-305-0036 ~ 27 Summer Street, Lubec, Maine, U.S.A.

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Website by Barnstormer Design Group. Photography by Frederic Silberman.