Browse Locations

30 locations found. Showing locations 1 to 30

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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Quackenbush House was long believed to be the oldest building still standing in Albany. Wood buildings can be more easily dated. Because Quackenbush House is made of brick, it is difficult to give it... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    In 1936 the Quaker Oats Company built a new storage facility. The company was Akron Based and was founded in 1856 by Ferdinand Schumacher. The storage facility was fairly large with thirty six grain s... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Dedicated in 1895, this solemn monument stands in memory of the nearly two hundred residents of Lawrence who were slain by Missouri raiders under William Clarke Quantrill on the morning of August 21,... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Most people in Kansas know of William Quantrill’s raid and burning of Lawrence as his most famous and only attempt to burn and raid a town, but there is actually another town where he started. In Shaw... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Quarters A is a federal style house where commanders of the Brooklyn Navy Yard used to live. It is located in the Vinegar Hill neighborhood of Brooklyn. The most notable commander was Mathew C. Perry,... Learn More
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    Museums, Galleries and Archives
    Dedicated to the history of the Office of the Vice President. Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    The Quecreek Mine Rescue took place July 24-28, 2002 in Somerset County, Pennsylvania. Miners accidentally dug into an abandoned mine which caused flooding. Of the eighteen miners, nine were able to e... Learn More
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    Time Capsule-Historic Images and Recollections
    The Queen Anne was one of at least five hotels that served African Americans in Memphis during the 1950s. During this era of segregation, hotels were presumably only open for white customers and those... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Completed in 1965, the Queen Anne Post Office and Regional Headquarters was resoundingly larger than all other postal buildings, in both amount of stories and total square footage, to be built in the... Learn More
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    Queen City Hotel was the center of the African-American business district in the mid-twentieth century. It was also the focus of lodging and entertainment for the African-American community. It was co... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    This former palace, also known as Hānaiakamalama which in Hawaiian means “foster child of the moon,” served as a summer retreat for the Queen Emma and her husband King Kamehameha IV and their son, Pri... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Jose Luis Sanchez of Spain originally created this sculpture of Queen Isabella of Castille for the 1964 New York International Fair. However, her statue would later be dedicated on April 14, 1966, for... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Queen Liliuokalani was the first female monarch to take the throne and the last of the Hawaii kingdom’s rulers. She would be remembered for the way she loved the Hawaiian people, the poetry she... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    The historic neighborhood of Queen Village in South Philadelphia was once the land of the Lenni Lenape (Delaware) Indians, who called it Weccacoe (or Wicaco, meaning pleasant place). In 1638, Swedish... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Queen's Ridge Cemetery is the final resting place for a soldier who fought in the Civil War. Aaron W. Mainard (Maynard) was born and raised in the area that is now known as Wayne County, WV. Aaron wa... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Taking up painting early in her sixties, Queena Stovall created works that recalled her life in rural Virginia and earned her the title the "Grandma Moses of Virginia." She lived with her family on De... Learn More
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    Museums, Galleries and Archives
    Visitors to the Queens County Farm Museum can tour New York City's oldest continually-operated farm, which dates back to 1687. The 47-acre working farmstead is the largest remaining tract in the city... Learn More
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    Museums, Galleries and Archives
    Founded in 1968, the Queens Historical Society is the largest and most active organization of its kind in the borough. It preserves the economic, social, and political history of Queens. It offers out... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    The Queens Museum was established in 1972 and is located in Flushing Meadows Corona Park in a building constructed for the 1939 World’s Fair. This same building hosted the United Nations General Assem... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Quicken Loans Arena, which is also known as the Q, is a multi-purpose arena for the Cavaliers and other events. The arena is located in Cleveland Ohio. The Q was known as the Gund Arena up until 2005.... Learn More
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    Time Capsule-Historic Images and Recollections
    Quiet Dell was the scene of West Virginia's only known serial killer in 1931. Herman Drenth who went by the aliases of Cornelius O. Pierson, A. R. Weaver, Joe Gildaw, and Harry Powers, lured his victi... Learn More
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    Museums, Galleries and Archives
    The Quiet Dell School was established in 1922 and served the community by teaching students until 1970. Property near the school was utilized by Camp Harrison during the Great Depression as a Civilian... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    This Historical Farm is a family run operation, depicting the lives of it's 1760's inhabitants. The original farmhouse and many outbuildings have been preserved and restored, and the current family in... Learn More
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    Time Capsule-Historic Images and Recollections
    Quincy Hill, once known as Prospect Hill, is a neighborhood located between Quincy Street and Shattuck Street in Parkersburg. This neighborhood was the sight of one of the biggest disasters in the reg... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    This house was built in 1686 as an early home of the Quincy family. Its well-preserved construction documents 300 years of architectural changes. The building was an early success in house preservatio... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Quincy Market is one of the most impressive large-scale market halls built in the country during the 19th century. It was designed by the renowned Boston architect Alexander Parris, and is noteworthy... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Resembling a castle with a stone wall exterior and four turrets, Quinlan Castle is certainly one of the more unique buildings in Birmingham. Designed in the Romantic Revival style, it was built in 192... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Quinn Memorial African Methodist Episcopal dates back to the 1820s making this one of the first AME congregations west of the Allegheny Mountains. The members of the church assisted former slaves esca... Learn More
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    Quonset Huts DRAFT - In Progress
    Time Capsule-Historic Images and Recollections
    Ca. 1950 Dr. George Irwin Rohrbough acquired old military barracks for the university. Named after Park Students that died during WW2, they were used as dorms. Nicknamed "tin city" they were used unti... Learn More
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    QVT Fraternity DRAFT - In Progress
    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    QTV fraternity, founded in 1869 (memorial 1965) Learn More

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