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White Pine Series of Architectural Monographs: A Bi-monthly ..., Volumes 5-6
No preview available - 1921
Adjacent Domestic Architecture archi architect ARCHITECTURAL COMPETITION Architecture in Connecticut Architecture in Massachusetts Architecture of Andover Award Vol Aymar Embury balusters beautiful Boutillier Bristol Renaissance building charm Chouteau Brown Vol Colonial Architecture Colonial Houses competitor cornice Detail Sheet Submitted door doorway drawings dwelling Early Houses Early Wooden Architecture England England Colonial Houses examples exterior Frank Chouteau Brown front gable garden grade House and Garage HOUSE TO COST inch scale interest John Russell Pope Joseph Everett Chandler Jury of Award lake Main Street Marblehead MASSACHUSETTS Monograph Series mouldings Nantucket Newburyport old houses Old Woodbury Palladian window PHOTOGRAPHS pilasters plot plan Previous Numbers PRIZE Report of Jury Rhode Island Richard Arnold Richard Arnold Fisher rooms Russell Barr Russell Warren Salem SERIES OF ARCHITECTURAL side sleeping porch Specification story Three-Story Houses tion town VERMONT WHITE PINE HOUSE WHITE PINE SERIES White Sulphur Springs window wood Woodbury and Adjacent York
Page 16 - Classified Recommended Uses for White Pine in House Construction and White Pine Standard Grading Rules of the Northern Pine Manufacturers Association.
Page 115 - We pursued our journey on the 5th towards Geneva. The only village we passed on our way to Geneva was Ovid, with its handsomely situated church, and fine piece of green turf between the church and hotel. The American villages are generally announced to you by the spires of their churches peeping through the trees. "The situation of Geneva on a terrace above the lake is very delightful, as well as commanding, and the village, containing some good houses, and a population of...
Page 112 - Built circa 1818. buildings, and in all cases large orchards at this season laden with fruit. Near the house, and sometimes in the orchards, is the burying-ground of the family, marked by the erection of a few grave-stones. "We breakfasted at Vernon, seventeen miles from Utica, this morning, and had even more than an abundant American breakfast set before us...
Page 113 - Nowhere in this country has there been a more complete change since the revolution, than in that part of it where we are now travelling, in point of general improvement of population, and the comforts of living and travelling.
Page 118 - Geneva, through a very fertile district ; it is considered the most beautiful village in the State of New York ; population about 3000. It rises gradually for above a mile from the lake, with an extensive opening for the public buildings in the centre of the street. I am not sure, if I admire the situation more than that of Geneva, but the style of the houses is decidedly superior. There is more appearance of their having been designed and set down with taste than I have observed elsewhere.
Page 112 - Therewere many wooden bridges over creeks, — the name given to small rivers in this country, — and the rapid driving of our cumbersome machine down the hills to those bridges was at first rather appalling; but the drivers got on so fearlessly, and at the same time seemed to have their horses so well in hand, that we very soon thought ourselves as safe as in an English stage coach.
Page 120 - Genesee as little better than an Indian trail. It was, however, so far improved subsequently, that on the 30th day of September, 1799, a stage started from Utica and arrived at Genesee in the afternoon of the third day, and from that period it is believed that a regular stage has passed between these two places. In the year 1800, a law was enacted by the legislature of the State for making this road a turnpike. The work of construction was commenced without delay, and completed in a short time. THE...
Page 120 - Geneva, in the afternoon of the third day, with four passengers. This line of road having been established by law, not less than fifty families settled on it in the space of four months after it was opened.
Page 111 - ... author's observations the post-Colonial buildings of Central New York have suffered more at the hands of "progress" than have those in any other section of the country. Let us then go back to the early days, taking our seats upon the stage at Utica in company with our narrator: From 30tb of August to 1st of September. 1828. From Utica to Auburn. "We found the stage partly filled before we prepared to take our seats, — half an hour before sunrise, — and did not reach Auburn until nearly RFAR...