I guess it's going to depend on your winter strategy, your hives configuration, and how much, if any, that you are planing to leave for them. Honey granulates based on several factors. The amount of solids or particulates suspended in it play a part, which is also influenced by the source, and at certain temps, it is accelerated.
Some members of the forum take almost all of it, and feed sugar. Others plan on leaving quite a bit, depending on the harshness of their winter. I took off the honey a few weeks ago, then fed syrup to top off their stores. I also made fondant (candy) to feed them in the early spring because our weather varies wildly and I wanted to be prepared if brood rearing outpaces nectar gathering. You have to evaluate what you have, and what you want to end up with, but I don't think you want to bring a bunch of uncapped honey into the house for the winter. A real mess if it started leaking, it would draw bugs, the odd rodent or 2, lots of negatives. If your determined to do it, I think you should freeze the combs to kill any wax moth larvae that may be in there. Then you could thaw it next spring and put it back on. I would think of it more as feed than as adding to your harvestable crop next year if you do that. Or....you can always put the inner cover below the super, and let them drag the honey back down into the hive.