Historic Preservation Technology: A Primer
This introduction to historic preservation goes well beyond the Secretary of the Interior's Standards for Rehabilitation and shows how wood, stone, masonry, and metal were used in the past and how adaptive re-use can be employed to bring modern amenities to historic structures. The book covers all aspects of the exterior and interior building fabric, including windows, roofing, doors, porches, and electrical and mechanical systems for both residential and small-scale commercial buildings. Richly illustrated with photographs showing typical elements of historic buildings, decay mechanisms, and remediation techniques, the book also contains a variety of useful case studies and features a companion Website that offers dozens of additional images and resources.
74 pages matching original in this book
Results 1-3 of 74
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
4 other sections not shown
applied APT Bulletin architectural asbestos Association for Preservation balloon framing brick building restoration cast iron cause character-defining features cladding cleaning coatings codes color common concrete conservation construction corrosion created curtain wall damage decay mechanisms decorative deteriorated developed drywall early twentieth century electrical elements epoxy existing exposed exterior fabric faux finishes Figure finish fire fixtures floor framing glazing gypsum heat historic buildings historic preservation HVAC installed integrity interior Jester John Wiley joints lath layers load-bearing located masonry materials metal methods modern moisture penetration mold mortar muntins nondestructive testing original ornamental paint panels plaster platform framing porch Preservation Brief Preservation Technology problems protection rebar rehabilitation reinforcement removed repair replacement restoration reuse roof sash shingles space stained glass steel stone storefront structural surface terra-cotta tile timber framing tion treatment typically United States Department vertical visual Washington Wiley & Sons wood York