A LIVING PROJECT: Take a virtual tour of our state’s important and distinctive architectural sites. Keep returning as more locations are added frequently. If you enjoy the guide and want to continue supporting the addition of new sites and publications, please consider making a donation using the donate button above.

Tag: Multi-Family Residential

  • Chaco Culture National Historic Park

    Chaco Culture National Historic Park

    Chaco Culture National Historical Park is a UNESCO World Heritage Site located in Northwest New Mexico. The earliest Great Houses were begun in the mid-800s AD, and all were abandoned by 1250 AD. Chaco is the most extensive pre-European architectural site north of Mexico.

  • Salinas Pueblo Missions National Monument

    Salinas Pueblo Missions National Monument

    The three sites of this National Monument have been occupied for centuries along a trade route from the Rio Grande Valley to the Plains of New Mexico.  They also have the remains of some of the oldest Spanish Mission Churches in the United States.

  • Nob Hill District 

    Nob Hill District 

    The Nob Hill District was Albuquerque’s first suburban shopping area based on the automobile.  Central Avenue, a part of historic Route 66, is the backbone of this district. Catering to the 1930s residential area that developed east of UNM, the Nob Hill commercial area fostered a wide range of architectural styles.

  • Old Albuquerque High School

    Old Albuquerque High School

    The Old Albuquerque High School complex dates to 1914. Its Gothic Revival style appearance—dark red brick, white trim, peaked pediments, and grouped windows—was the choice of many educational institutions across the country in the early 1900s. . . .

  • La Luz

    La Luz

    This residential complex is situated on a sloping plane with breathtaking views of the Rio Grande Bosque and Sandia Mountains. . . .

  • First National Bank

    First National Bank

    At 141′ high with nine stories, the First National Bank was Albuquerque’s first skyscraper. In 1917, James Madison Raynolds became president of the bank and hired Trost & Trost to design the new bank building. . . .

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