The photos here are of the Goldings bine. I actually planted three varieties - Goldings, Willamette, and Centennial, but that one didn't show. I ended up with Goldings and Willamette bines, and actually had flowers on the Goldings plant, but not enough to use. Even so, I was pretty happy with how that turned out.
If you look at various resources about hops, they will tell you to expect a mild and earthy effect from the Goldings hop, and that it does well in mild, moist climates - and okay in hot climates. Virginia is somewhere between all of those, so I expect the plant to do well.
As I have mentioned, I didn't expect much out of the hops this year, since the first year they spend a lot of energy establishing their root systems. Next year, I should get a crop large enough to brew a batch or two - and then the third year, I should be up to a full yield of a pound or two dried from each of these plants. I will use them to brew and also to exchange with some of my brewer friends.
I should make a final note here about a book I got as a resource for the hops growing part of my brewing hobby. It's the authoritative For the Love of Hops, by Stan Hieronymus. There's an Amazon link below for reference.