Orangeburg Town Square – Orangeburg, South Carolina

South Carolina  |  SC Picture Project  |  Orangeburg County Photos  |  Orangeburg Town Square

Orangeburg, also known as “The Garden City,” is the fifth oldest city in South Carolina.

Orangeburg Fountain

© 2010 Ginger Parker

In 2005, Orangeburg County was awarded the coveted All-America City Award for their civic excellence and downtown revitalization efforts.

© 2007 John Kneece

Photographer John Kneece describes the redeveloped town square: “Recently with the help of local citizen’s groups and the federal government, the town square and main street, known as Russell Street, were refurbished. Aside from the brick street, heavy cast iron lamp posts, and granite curbing, much landscaping and decorating has taken place. In the same spirit, many of the downtown merchants have improved their facade as well.”

Orangeburg Town Square – Add Info and More Photos

The purpose of the South Carolina Picture Project is to celebrate the beauty of the Palmetto State and create a permanent digital repository for our cultural landmarks and natural landscapes. We invite you to add additional pictures (paintings, photos, etc) of Orangeburg Town Square, and we also invite you to add info, history, stories, and travel tips. Together, we hope to build one of the best and most loved SC resources in the world!

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2 Comments about Orangeburg Town Square

Charles H. Felder says:
April 1st, 2015 at 8:23 pm

I have the names of over 33,000 Felder families that came to and started out from Orangeburgh, South Carolina. First Felder to arrive in Orangeburgh, South Carolina in 1735.
Check my website out

Steve KatzbergNo Gravatar says:
September 19th, 2013 at 2:24 pm

Oddly enough, the two cannons on the square cannot be the ones related to the recapture of Orangburg during the Revolution (See also the All for Liberty entry here at Sciway.) There was only one cannon on loan from General Greene, who was nearby, an event amply described in any number of eye-witness accounts and histories. The cannon on loan also presumably did not have the cascabel knocked off like both of them on the square. They are most likely cast iron Civil War guns and had been disabled to avoid capture by the Yankees.


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