Famous Romanesque Revival Architecture Buildings

List of famous buildings in the Romanesque Revival architecture movement, listed alphabetically with photos when available. This list of Romanesque Revival architecture buildings, structures and monuments includes information like what city the structure is in, and when it was first opened to the public. There are a lot of historic Romanesque Revival architecture structures around the world, so why not save some money and check them out here without having to pay for travel? These popular Romanesque Revival architecture buildings attract visitors from all over the world, so if you're ever near them you should definitely pay them a visit. A factual list, featuring items like American Museum of Natural History and Neuschwanstein Castle.

This list is a great source for answering the questions, "What are the most famous Romanesque Revival architecture buildings?" and "What do Romanesque Revival architecture buildings look like?"

    • Opened: Jan 01 1895
    • City/Town: New Haven, New Haven County, Connecticut, United States of America, New England
    • Created By: J. Cleaveland Cady, Milton See
    • Style: Romanesque Revival architecture
  • Alfred Street Baptist Church

    Alfred Street Baptist Church was founded in 1818 in Alexandria, Virginia, USA and located in the city’s oldest African American neighborhood, the Bottoms. Three members of the First Baptist Church, Jesse Henderson and two others, bought some land on Alfred Street and built the church. In 1820, it started a Sabbath School for educating all ages. Alfred Street Baptist Church had a white minister until 1863, when it called its first black minister, Rev. Samuel Madden. Later, in the 1920s, Rev. Andrew Adkins of the church created the first high school curriculum for black students in the area. For decades the church has served as a place of education. Architectural improvements were implemented ...more
    • Opened: Jan 01 1818
    • City/Town: Virginia, USA
    • Style: Romanesque Revival architecture
  • 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.
    • Opened: Jan 01 1888
    • City/Town: Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, USA
    • Created By: Henry Hobson Richardson
    • Style: Romanesque Revival architecture, Richardsonian Romanesque
  • Amelia S. Givin Free Library

    The Amelia S. Givin Free Library is a historic public library in Mount Holly Springs, Cumberland County, Pennsylvania. It was added to the National Register of Historic Places on August 11, 2004.
    • Opened: Jan 01 1889
    • City/Town: Pennsylvania, USA
    • Style: Romanesque architecture, Romanesque Revival architecture
  • Since its founding in 1869, the American Museum of Natural History has been dedicated to a joint mission of science and public education. AMNH continues to provide a unique platform for communicating the results of current research to the public. The Museum’s audience is one of the largest and most diverse of any museum in the country. Each year nearly four million people visit onsite, about half of them children. The online audience doubles the onsite attendance, with over four million unique visitors a year to the Museum’s online collections and databases, digital library, exhibition-related Web sites, interactive curricular materials for students and teachers, and other resources ...more
    • Opened: Jan 01 1877
    • City/Town: New York City, New York, USA
    • Created By: Calvert Vaux, Kevin Roche, Jacob Wrey Mould, J. Cleaveland Cady
    • Style: Gothic Revival architecture, Beaux-Arts architecture, Romanesque Revival architecture, Richardsonian Romanesque
  • The Ames Building is a skyscraper located in Boston, Massachusetts. It is sometimes ranked as the tallest building in Boston from its completion in 1893 until 1915, when the Custom House Tower was built. However, the building was never the tallest structure in Boston. The steeple of the Church of the Covenant, completed in 1867, was much taller than the Ames Building. Nevertheless, it is considered to be Boston's first skyscraper.
    • Opened: Jan 01 1889
    • City/Town: Boston, Massachusetts, USA
    • Created By: Shepley, Rutan and Coolidge
    • Style: Romanesque Revival architecture