Historic Sites & Landmarks in the USA

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  • Armstrong Hotel Fort Collins, Colorado 1923

    The tallest building in Fort Collins when it opened in 1923, the Armstrong Hotel contained 41 rooms and two dining halls. After falling into decline since the 1970s, it closed in 2000, but reopened in 2004 after extensive renovations.

  • Spruce Tree House Mesa Verde National Park, Colorado c. 1200

    Spruce Tree House is an Ancestral Puebloan cliff dwelling in Mesa Verde National Park dating from c. 1200.

  • Hannah and Eliza Gorman House Corvallis, Oregon 1857; 1866

    The Hannah and Eliza Gorman House was built by Black women pioneers in 1857-66, when it was illegal for them to own property in Oregon. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2015.

  • Tokeland Hotel Tokeland, Washington 1885-1911

    Built in 1885 and opened to guests in 1899, Tokeland Hotel is the oldest hotel in Washington. Today it offers 18 rooms in cozy, eclectic surroundings, along with a top-quality restaurant featuring local seafood and produce with a southern flair.

  • Court of Two Sisters New Orleans, Louisiana 1832

    Built in 1832 as a residence and run as a notions shop by two sisters beginning in 1886, the Court of Two Sisters is now a restaurant famed for its Jazz brunches, Creole dishes, and outdoor courtyard dining.

  • Garden District New Orleans, Louisiana 1838-1945

    The Garden District of New Orleans is a leafy residential neighborhood that has been fashionable since the 1830s, containing around 1,000 historic luxury homes dating from before the Civil War to the early 20th century.

  • McLoughlin House Oregon City, Oregon 1846

    The Georgian-style home of Dr. John McLoughlin, founder and mayor of Oregon City, built in 1846. Moved from its original location by the river in 1909, it is now a museum and part of the Fort Vancouver National Historic Site.

  • St. Johns Bridge Portland, Oregon 1931

    Completed in 1931, St. John's Bridge is the only suspension bridge in the Willamette Valley. It is famed for its Gothic-inspired pylons and supports, for which the adjacent Cathedral Park is named.

  • St. Louis Cathedral New Orleans, Louisiana 1849

    Rebuilt in 1849-51 on the site of churches dating back to 1797, St. Louis Cathedral was the center of the original settlement of New Orleans. It remains a prominent landmark in the French Quarter, where it overlooks Jackson Square.

  • St. Helena's Anglican Church Beaufort, South Carolina 1817

    St. Helena's Anglican Church, a.k.a. the Parish Church of Saint Helena, was reconstructed in 1817 in Federal/Georgian style, replacing a church of c. 1720-25. It is a contributing property in the Beaufort Historic District (building #1105).

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