Vermont architecture

Middlebury professor discusses Vermont’s architectural gems at Vermont Humanities Council event

Middlebury College professor Glenn Andres will illustrate and discuss the treasures of Vermont’s built environment in a talk at St. Johnsbury Athenaeum on November 5 at 7:00 pm.

In This State: Vermont’s architectural heritage

Towering over other commercial buildings along the east side of Merchant's Row in Rutland is the Service Building, Vermont's only skyscraper. Built in 1930, the building's Art Deco style featured vertical lines that made the building look higher than it is and showcased its modernity. Photo by Curtis B. Johnson.

A new book “Buildings of Vermont” is one of the most important books on Vermont culture and history to be published in the last quarter century.

Middlebury professor discusses Vermont’s architectural gems

Middlebury College professor Glenn Andres will discuss the resources and the qualities that make Vermont’s historic built environment so richly significant in a talk at Kellogg-Hubbard Library in Montpelier on April 3. His talk, “Recognizing Vermont’s Built Treasures,” is part of the Vermont Humanities Council’s First Wednesdays series and takes place at 7:00 p.m.

Review: Excellence in Vermont architecture

Addition to the King Arthur Flour Complex, designed by TruexCollins. Photo courtesy of King Arthur

The monitor barn design is desirable and energy efficient for emporia and highway rest stops for the same reason they are good for cows and those who tend them.

Vermont architecture: The get-lost effect gets recognized

The Equinox Hotel, photo by Donald Kreis

What’s modest about a house that, with its adjoining and newly built barn, has almost 10,000 square feet of space and occupies a 210-acre parcel of land?

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