Architecture in Texas: 1895-1945 Jay C. Henry

ISBN: 9780292730724

Published: January 1st 1993

Hardcover

382 pages


Description

Architecture in Texas: 1895-1945  by  Jay C. Henry

Architecture in Texas: 1895-1945 by Jay C. Henry
January 1st 1993 | Hardcover | PDF, EPUB, FB2, DjVu, talking book, mp3, RTF | 382 pages | ISBN: 9780292730724 | 4.51 Mb

Written in an accessible style, Henrys work places Texas architecture in the wider context of American architectural history by tracing the development of building in the state from late Victorian styles, and the rise of neoclassicism, to the adventMoreWritten in an accessible style, Henrys work places Texas architecture in the wider context of American architectural history by tracing the development of building in the state from late Victorian styles, and the rise of neoclassicism, to the advent of the International Style....

His work provides a welter of new facts, both about the eras buildings and the architects who designed them, and he has catalogued and described most of the important landmarks of the period. -- Southwestern Historical Quarterly ., .a significant contribution to the study of Texas architecture....

-- Drury Blakeley Alexander, author of Texas Homes of the Nineteenth Century Texas architecture of the twentieth century encompasses a wide range of building styles, from an internationally inspired modernism to the Spanish Colonial Revival that recalls Texas earliest European heritage. This book is the first comprehensive survey of Texas architecture of the first half of the twentieth century. More than just a catalog of buildings and styles, the book is a social history of Texas architecture.

Jay C. Henry discusses and illustrates buildings from around the state, drawing a majority of his examples from the ten to twelve largest cities and from the work of major architects and firms, including C. H. Page and Brother, Trost and Trost, Lang and Witchell, Sanguinet and Staats, Atlee B. and Robert M. Ayres, David Williams, and ONeil Ford.

The majority of buildings he considers are public ones, but a separate chapter traces the evolution of private housing from late-Victorian styles through the regional and international modernism of the 1930s. Nearly 400 black-and-white photographs complement thetext. Written to be accessible to general readers interested in architecture, as well as to architectural professionals, this work shows how Texas both participated in and differed from prevailing American architectural traditions.



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