Attractions List of Clarence H. Johnston, Sr. Architecture

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List of Clarence H. Johnston, Sr. buildings, listed alphabetically with photos when available. Most, if not all prominent Clarence H. Johnston, Sr. architecture appears on this list, including houses, churches and other structures where applicable. This list contains information like what city the structure can be found in, and when it was first opened to the public. If you want to find out even more about these famous Clarence H. Johnston, Sr. buildings you can click on the building names to get additional information.

List buildings include F. Scott Fitzgerald House, Minnesota School for the Deaf Administration Building-Girls' Dormitory and many additional buildings as well.

This list answers the questions, "What buildings did Clarence H. Johnston, Sr. design?" and "What do Clarence H. Johnston, Sr. structures look like?"
Eastcliff is listed (or ranked) 1 on the list List of Clarence H. Johnston, Sr. Architecture
Photo: Freebase/Public domain
1

Eastcliff

Eastcliff is a 20-room house overlooking the Mississippi River in St. Paul, Minnesota, which serves as the official residence of the president of the University of Minnesota system. It was first built in 1922 by local lumber magnate Edward Brooks, Sr., and donated to the university by the Brooks family in 1958, beginning its service as the president's official residence in 1960 when O. Meredith Wilson took the position. In 2000, the home was added to the National Register of Historic Places. Today, it is the most-visited public residence in the state, often hosting events five days a week. 6,800 people were recorded attending 159 events in 2005. The building was designed in the Georgian ...more on Wikipedia

City/Town: Saint Paul, Minnesota, USA

Opened: Jan 01 1921

Architect: Clarence H. Johnston, Sr.

Created By: Clarence H. Johnston, Sr.

F. Scott Fitzgerald House is listed (or ranked) 2 on the list List of Clarence H. Johnston, Sr. Architecture
Photo: Freebase/GNU Free Documentation License

The F. Scott Fitzgerald House, also known as Summit Terrace, in Saint Paul, Minnesota, United States, is part of a rowhouse designed by William H. Willcox and Clarence H. Johnston, Sr. The house, at 599 Summit Avenue, is listed as a National Historic Landmark for its association with author F. Scott Fitzgerald. The design of the rowhouse was called the "New York Style", where each unit was given a distinctive character similar to rowhouses in eastern cities. Architecture critic Larry Millett describes it as "A brownstone row house that leaves no Victorian style unaccounted for, although the general flavor is Romanesque Revival." Fitzgerald's parents, Edward and Mollie, moved back to St. Paul ...more on Wikipedia

City/Town: Minnesota, USA

Opened: Jan 01 1889

Architect: William H. Willcox, Clarence H. Johnston, Sr.

Created By: William H. Willcox, Clarence H. Johnston, Sr.

Style: Victorian architecture

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Manhattan Building is listed (or ranked) 3 on the list List of Clarence H. Johnston, Sr. Architecture
Photo: Freebase/GNU Free Documentation License
3

Manhattan Building

The Manhattan Building is a Renaissance Revival office and banking building also known as Empire Building in Saint Paul, Minnesota, United States, designed by Clarence H. Johnston, Sr. in 1889. It is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. The exterior consists of Jacobsville Sandstone and pressed brick. ...more on Wikipedia

City/Town: Minnesota, USA

Opened: Jan 01 1890

Architect: Clarence H. Johnston, Sr.

Created By: Clarence H. Johnston, Sr.

Minnesota Judicial Center is listed (or ranked) 4 on the list List of Clarence H. Johnston, Sr. Architecture
Photo: Freebase/GNU Free Documentation License
4

Minnesota Judicial Center

The Minnesota Judicial Center, adjacent to the State Capitol, houses the state's Supreme Court and Court of Appeals, as well as the Workers' Compensation Court of Appeals and the state law library. Its address is 25 Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., Blvd., Saint Paul, Minnesota. It is listed on the National Register of Historic Places as the Minnesota Historical Society Building, as it was built for that institution. In 1992, the Minnesota Historical Society moved to a new building nearby, the Minnesota History Center. The neoclassical front of the building has eight two-story Ionic columns of granite. Above them are Roman numerals representing the establishment of the Minnesota Historical ...more on Wikipedia

City/Town: Minnesota, USA

Opened: Jan 01 1915

Architect: Clarence H. Johnston, Sr.

Created By: Clarence H. Johnston, Sr.