The mission of the Raleigh Historic Development Commission is to identify, preserve, protect, and promote Raleigh’s historic resources.
Early Development, Prior to 1830, Antebellum and Civil War Period, 1831-1865, Late Nineteenth Century,1866-1899, Early Twentieth Century, 1900-1945, Late Twentieth Century, 1946-1999, Commercial, Industrial, Residential, Institutional
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Displaying Landmarks For All Types
Displaying Landmarks For All Periods
A Georgian Revival-style home, the John E. and Mary Frances Beaman House was built by John Beaman for his family during a period of professional success. Beaman owned the J.E.
Oberlin Cemetery is a 3-acre site within the Oberlin community, once a thriving African American village located on Raleigh's outskirts.
A three-story brick building in the late Romanesque Revival style with Italianate elements, the Raleigh Furniture Building operated as a furniture retailer for much of the 20th century.
Designed by local architect G Milton Small, a student of Mies van der Rohe, the Stahl House is an excellent example of a Contemporary Ranch style residence, as evidenced by its low-slung gable roof
Built in the early 1960s, this dramatic Modernist home is defined by its low, sweeping front gable deck roof that covers a recessed porch.
Located one mile north of downtown, the Raleigh Bonded Warehouse complex developed between 1923 and 1956. It consists of the original warehouse (1923); an office (ca. 1923, expanded ca.
An early commercial building, this utilitarian, three-story painted brick structure was originally a clothing warehouse and manufacturing facility.
This board and batten Carpenter Gothic-style church, designed by Reverend Johannes A. S. Oertel, was constructed in 1874 and augmented in 1899 and 1914.
This one-story, wood frame house with a hipped roof is one of the oldest homes in the Oakwood Historic District and is depicted in an 1872 birds-eye view map of the city.
Harwell Hamilton Harris, an internationally known Modernist architect, designed this flat-roofed, stucco-clad house to include living quarters for himself and his wife, a studio for his architectur
Displaying Landmarks For
- Period : Early Development, Prior to 1830 [remove]
- Period : Antebellum and Civil War Period, 1831-1865 [remove]
- Period : Late Nineteenth Century,1866-1899 [remove]
- Period : Early Twentieth Century, 1900-1945 [remove]
- Period : Late Twentieth Century, 1946-1999 [remove]
- Type : Commercial [remove]
- Type : Industrial [remove]
- Type : Residential [remove]
- Type : Institutional [remove]
Raleigh Historic Landmarks (RHLs)
On December 3 Raleigh City Council adopted ordinances designating the John & Belle Anderson House, the William & Georgia Holleman House, and the Merrimon-Wynne House as Raleigh Historic Landmarks...READ MORE
Historic Overlay Districts (HODs)
This fall the City will install new street signage that will replace the white and blue oval sign toppers in the historic overlay districts. READ MORE
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Certificates of Appropriateness (COAs)
After a year-long public effort of updating the Design Guidelines, the draft document is in the hands of the City Attorney prior to going to the RHDC and City Council for formal adoption.