List of Henry Hobson Richardson Architecture

List of Henry Hobson Richardson buildings, listed alphabetically with photos when available. Most, if not all prominent Henry Hobson Richardson 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 Henry Hobson Richardson buildings you can click on the building names to get additional information.

The list you're viewing is made up of buildings like New York State Capitol and Albany City Hall.

This list answers the questions, "What buildings did Henry Hobson Richardson design?" and "What do Henry Hobson Richardson structures look like?"

  • Albany City Hall is the seat of government of the city of Albany, New York. It houses the office of the mayor, the Common Council chamber, the city and traffic courts, as well as other city services. The current building was designed by Henry Hobson Richardson in his particular Romanesque style and opened in 1883 at 24 Eagle Street between Corning Place and Pine Street. It is a rectangular, three-and-a-half-story building with a 202-foot tall tower at its southwest corner. The tower contains one of the only municipal carillons in the country. Albany's first city hall was the Stadt Huys, built by the Dutch at the intersection of Broadway and Hudson Avenue probably in the 1660s, though ...more
    • City/Town: Albany, New York, USA
    • Opened: Jan 01 1883
    • Created By: Henry Hobson Richardson, Philip Hooker
    • Style: Richardsonian Romanesque
  • Alexander Dallas Bache Monument

    The Alexander Dallas Bache Monument is the tomb of Alexander Dallas Bache, a noted American scientist and surveyor. Bache died in Newport, Rhode Island in 1867 and was transported to Washington, DC's Congressional Cemetery for burial. American architect Henry Hobson Richardson was commissioned to build a tomb in 1868. The tomb is one of only three examples of a monument designed by Richardson and a rare example of a Richardson structure lacking Romanesque design points.
    • Created By: Henry Hobson Richardson
  • Allegheny County Courthouse

    The Allegheny County Courthouse in downtown Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania is part of a complex designed by H. H. Richardson. The buildings are considered among the finest examples of the Romanesque Revival style for which Richardson is well known. The complex is bordered by wide thoroughfares named for city founders James Ross, John Forbes and James Grant. The current building, completed in 1888, was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1976.
    • City/Town: Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, USA
    • Opened: Jan 01 1888
    • Created By: Henry Hobson Richardson
    • Style: Romanesque Revival architecture, Richardsonian Romanesque
    • City/Town: Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, USA
    • Created By: Henry Hobson Richardson
    • Style: Romanesque architecture
  • Ames Free Library

    The Ames Free Library is a public library designed by noted American architect H. H. Richardson. It is located at 53 Main Street, Easton, Massachusetts, immediately adjacent to another Richardson building, Oakes Ames Memorial Hall. The library was built from 1877 to 1879, although it did not open until March 10, 1883. It is generally rectangular, with broad gable projecting from its north end and a rectangular tower rising where the gable meets the main mass. The gable's front facade contains a heavily arched entry on the first floor and a row of five arched windows separated by pairs of short columns above. The facade is light-brown Milford granite laid in random ashlar with reddish-brown ...more
    • City/Town: Easton, Massachusetts, USA
    • Opened: Jan 01 1883
    • Created By: Henry Hobson Richardson
    • Style: Richardsonian Romanesque
  • Ames Gate Lodge

    The Ames Gate Lodge is a celebrated work by American architect H. H. Richardson. It is privately owned on an estate landscaped by Frederick Law Olmsted, but its north facade can be seen from the road at 135 Elm Street, North Easton, Massachusetts. Its south facade can be seen at a greater distance from the eastern property line of the adjacent Governor Oliver Ames Estate, managed by The Trustees of Reservations and opened to the public in 2012. In 2013, the Ames Gate Lodge was protected by a preservation easement held by Historic New England. The lodge was designed and constructed in 1880-1881 for Frederick Lothrop Ames, son of railway magnate Oliver Ames, Jr., as the northern entrance to ...more
    • City/Town: Easton, Massachusetts, USA
    • Opened: Jan 01 1881
    • Architect: Henry Hobson Richardson
    • Created By: Henry Hobson Richardson
    • Style: Richardsonian Romanesque