In the United States, the National Register of Historic Places classifies its listings by various types of architecture. Listed properties often are given one or more of 40 standard architectural style classifications that appear in the National Register Information System (NRIS) database. Other properties are given a custom architectural description with "vernacular" or other qualifiers, and others have no style classification. Many National Register-listed properties do not fit into the several categories listed here, or they fit into more specialized subcategories.
Greek Revival architecture is a movement of the late 18th and early 19th centuries in Europe. It emerged in the U.S. following the War of 1812 and while a revolutionary war in Greece attracted America's interest. Greek Revival architecture was popularized by Minard Lafever's pattern books: The Young Builders' General Instructor in 1829, the Modern Builders' Guide in 1833, The Beauties of Modern Architecture in 1835, and The Architectural Instructor in 1850.
Late 19th and 20th Century Revivals architecture redirects to here
It is a grouping of architectural styles that has been applied as a term by the U.S. National Register of Historic Places in hundreds of listings. There are many buildings designed in an amalgam of revival styles that defy simpler classification (e.g. simply as Egyptian Revival architecture) because they are a mix of styles.
Late 19th and Early 20th Century American Movements
Late 19th and Early 20th Century American Movements architecture redirects to here
"American Movements" is a phrase used also in visual arts of the United States to refer to U.S.-centered or -originated movements such as Pop Art, and such as in the art of Edward Hopper and Norman Rockwell. (Note: Hopper and Rockwell themselves portrayed various architectural styles in their paintings of small-town and urban America.)
Bungalow/Craftsman is a term commonly appearing in National Register listings, which reflects American Craftsman styling and Bungalow building type. Craftsman style, depending on one's definition, may apply only to decorative arts of furniture and other objects while not to building architecture. Nonetheless, many thousands of craftsman-styled California bungalow houses nation-wide have been built. When listed on the National Register, they usually receive the "Bungalow/Craftsman" classification.
There are hundreds of National Register-listed buildings of the Early Commercial architecture type. The style may be a subtype/predecessor of the full Chicago School style architecture.