List of the famous landmarks that make up the Dayton skyline, listed alphabetically with photos when available. Dayton architectural landmarks as well as other major buildings, dwellings, and other structures in Dayton are included on this list. Information about these Dayton buildings is included on this list, such as when the building first opened and what architectural style it falls under. List includes both new buildings in Dayton and older historic landmarks.
Buildings on this list include Delos A. Blodgett House and Dayton Art Institute.
This list answers the question, "What are the most famous buildings in Dayton?"This is a good reference for research into the historical architecture in Dayton. Famous architectural houses within the city of Dayton are included as well, sometimes by address, other times listed by the name of the original home owner.
110 N. Main Street110 N. Main Street is an office tower located in downtown Dayton, Ohio, United States. The building is 328 ft tall. 110 N. Main Street has 20 floors and was completed in the year 1989. 110 N. Main Street was once known as Fifth Third Center before Fifth Third Bank moved to the One Dayton Centre in 2009. In 2011, Premier Health Partners acquired the building for $6.19 million and plans to initially move 700 employees to the building.... more
Ausenbaugh-McElhenny HouseAusenbaugh-McElhenny House is a registered historic building in Dayton, Ohio, listed in the National Register on 1975-07-18.... more
Baxter HouseBaxter House, in Dayton, Oregon, also known as Brewer Residence was built in 1890. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1987., but was delisted in August 2014.... more
Benjamin F. Kuhns BuildingThe Benjamin F. Kuhns Building is a historic commercial building on Main Street in downtown Dayton, Ohio, United States. Distinguished by its little-modified late nineteenth-century architecture, it has been named a historic site. Built of brick covered with a slate roof, the Romanesque Revival building features elements of stone and terracotta. Its facade is divided into five bays, each of which features a large arch, while the street-facing southern side is functionally a larger form of the facade. The building was designed by Peters and Burns, a Dayton-based architectural company, and constructed under the direction of Dayton contractors Beaver and Butt. During the building's early... more