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Oregon Historic Buildings


Albany's Historic Homes
Albany is very proud of its architectural heritage.  There are more architectural styles in a smaller area of Albany than any comparable place in Oregon. In the Monteith District alone there are 13 distinct architectural styles. This website highlights the architectural styles and homes found within the Monteith (westside) and Hackleman (eastside) Historic Districts in downtown Albany.

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Shelton-McMurphey-Johnson House
303 Willamette Street, Eugene, Or 97401, email: [email protected]
The Shelton-McMurphey-Johnson House has been a landmark in Eugene for more than a century. Although many changes have been made over the years, the house - with its carved and turned exterior wood work, polygonal tower, ornate open porches, and large bay windows - remains Eugene's most elaborate example of Late Victorian Queen Anne Revival style architecture.

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Historic Old Town Florence
Historic Old Town Florence is one of the most beautiful and charming of the many Oregon coast cities. Located on the waterfront below Highway 101's Siuslaw River Bridge, this uncrowded district is the perfect place to spend time exploring art galleries, antique stores, gift and specialty shops, wine tasting and restaurants serving regional foods and wines.

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Beekman Bank
Built in 1863 and unchanged since 1912, when C.C. Beekman closed the bank. Open from 1 to 5 during the summer.

Beekman House
A well-preserved home, Beekman house reflects the lifestyle of a well-to-do 19th-century businessman. The 1875 house contains original furnishings. It was the home of Cornelius C. Beekman, gold freighter, Wells Fargo agent and banker. Beekman's progress from apprentice carpenter to founder of the second bank in the Pacific Northwest is a classic pioneer tale.

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Pittock Mansion  
3229 NW Pittock Drive, Portland, OR  97210, phone: 503-823-3624, email: [email protected]
Once the private home of Henry Louis Pittock, founder of The Oregonian, this 22-room house was built in 1914. The mansion sits 1,000 feet above sea level and commands a view of five mountains in the Cascade Range. It is an outstanding architectural achievement, combining fine plasterwork, cut and polished marbles, cast bronze, and superbly crafted hardwoods and paneling. The house is completely furnished with antique furniture and objets d'art appropriate to its 17th, 18th, and 19th century French and English designs.

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