National Register of Historic Places listings in Rensselaer County, New York

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This is the list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Rensselaer County, New York. It is intended to be a complete compilation of properties and districts listed on the National Register of Historic Places in Rensselaer County, New York, United States. The locations of National Register properties and districts (at least for all showing latitude and longitude coordinates below) may be seen in a Google map by clicking on "Map of all coordinates".[1] Six of the properties are further designated National Historic Landmarks.

Rensselaer County sits east of the Hudson River in New York's Capital District and borders both Massachusetts and Vermont on the east. The area was originally inhabited by the Mohican Indian tribe until it was bought by the Dutch jeweler and merchant Kiliaen van Rensselaer in 1630 and incorporated in his patroonship Rensselaerswyck (which, in turn, was part of the Dutch colony New Netherland). The land passed into English hands in 1664 until the Dutch regained control for a year in 1673, but the English took it back in 1674. Until 1776, the year of American independence, it was under English or British control.[2] However, the county didn't actually exist as a legal entity until 1791 when it was created from land that was originally part of Albany County.

Rensselaer County consists of two cities: Rensselaer and Troy; and fourteen towns: Berlin, Brunswick, East Greenbush, Grafton, Hoosick, Nassau, North Greenbush, Petersburgh, Pittstown, Poestenkill, Sand Lake, Schaghticoke, Schodack, and Stephentown; and contains six villages: Castleton, East Nassau, Hoosick Falls, Nassau, Schaghticoke, and Valley Falls.

This National Park Service list is complete through NPS recent listings posted April 4, 2014.[3]


Listings county-wide[edit]

[4] Name on the Register Image Date listed[5] Location City or town Summary
1 Adams–Myers–Bryan Farmstead
August 27, 2013
(#13000629)
314 Stover Rd.
Valley Falls Famsteads of Pittstown NY MPS
2 Aiken House
Aiken House
December 31, 1974
(#74001296)
Northeast corner of Riverside and Aiken Aves.
42°38′08″N 73°44′58″W / 42.635556°N 73.749444°W / 42.635556; -73.749444 (Aiken House)
Rensselaer
3 Albany Avenue Historic District
November 21, 1978
(#78001902)
Albany Ave.
42°31′01″N 73°36′55″W / 42.516944°N 73.615278°W / 42.516944; -73.615278 (Albany Avenue Historic District)
Nassau
4 Auclair–Button Farmstead
June 5, 2013
(#13000360)
80 Auclair Way
Melrose Farmsteads of Pittstown, New York MPS
5 Baum–Wallis Farmstead
January 2, 2013
(#12001130)
132 Baum Rd.
42°53′27″N 73°30′21″W / 42.890917°N 73.505727°W / 42.890917; -73.505727 (Baum–Wallis Farmstead)
Johnsonville vicinity Farmsteads of Pittstown, New York MPS
6 Bennington Battlefield
Bennington Battlefield
October 15, 1966
(#66000564)
NY 67, on VT state line
42°56′02″N 73°18′25″W / 42.933889°N 73.306944°W / 42.933889; -73.306944 (Bennington Battlefield)
Walloomsac Site of key American victory over British during Revolution.[6]
7 Beverwyck Manor
Beverwyck Manor
August 3, 1979
(#79001621)
St. Anthonys Lane.
42°39′48″N 73°43′22″W / 42.663333°N 73.722778°W / 42.663333; -73.722778 (Beverwyck Manor)
Rensselaer
8 Blink Bonnie
Blink Bonnie
August 10, 2000
(#00000958)
1368 Sunset Rd.
42°34′06″N 73°42′09″W / 42.5683°N 73.7025°W / 42.5683; -73.7025 (Blink Bonnie)
Schodack
9 Breese-Reynolds House
March 1, 2007
(#07000096)
601 South St.
42°51′29″N 73°19′27″W / 42.858031°N 73.324269°W / 42.858031; -73.324269 (Breese-Reynolds House)
Hoosick Built by Perry Eldridge in 1880.
10 Brownell–Cornell–Gibbs Farmstead
September 19, 2012
(#12000796)
606 Groveside Rd.
42°52′59″N 73°26′27″W / 42.883158°N 73.440966°W / 42.883158; -73.440966 (Brownell–Cornell–Gibbs Farmstead)
Buskirk vicinity
11 Burden Iron Works Site
Burden Iron Works Site
November 10, 1977
(#77000977)
Address Restricted
Troy
12 Burden Ironworks Office Building
Burden Ironworks Office Building
March 16, 1972
(#72000907)
Polk St.
42°42′35″N 73°41′58″W / 42.709722°N 73.699444°W / 42.709722; -73.699444 (Burden Ironworks Office Building)
Troy
13 Buskirk Covered Bridge
Buskirk Covered Bridge
March 8, 1978
(#78003457)
Spans Hoosic River North of NY 67
42°57′30″N 73°26′00″W / 42.958333°N 73.433333°W / 42.958333; -73.433333 (Buskirk Covered Bridge)
Buskirk part of the Covered Bridges of Washington County Thematic Resource (TR)
14 Esek Bussey Firehouse
July 16, 1973
(#73001252)
302 10th St.
42°44′21″N 73°40′26″W / 42.739167°N 73.673889°W / 42.739167; -73.673889 (Esek Bussey Firehouse)
Troy
15 Cannon–Brownell–Herrington Farmstead
January 2, 2013
(#12001131)
551 Otter Creek Rd.
42°52′57″N 73°30′11″W / 42.8826°N 73.503131°W / 42.8826; -73.503131 (Cannon–Brownell–Herrington Farmstead)
Johnsonville vicinity. Farmsteads of Pittstown, New York MPS
16 Cannon Building
Cannon Building
March 5, 1970
(#70000427)
1 Broadway
42°43′53″N 73°41′32″W / 42.731389°N 73.692222°W / 42.731389; -73.692222 (Cannon Building)
Troy 1835 Alexander Jackson Davis-Ithiel Town commercial building further enhanced with mansard roof after 1870s fire.[7]
17 John Carner Jr. House
John Carner Jr. House
January 16, 2004
(#03001399)
1310 Best Rd.
42°37′50″N 73°39′58″W / 42.630556°N 73.666111°W / 42.630556; -73.666111 (John Carner Jr. House)
East Greenbush
18 Cartin–Snyder–Overacker Farmstead
June 5, 2013
(#13000361)
559 Cushman Rd.
Melrose Farmsteads of Pittstown, New York MPS
19 Central Troy Historic District
Central Troy Historic District
August 13, 1986
(#86001527)
Roughly bounded by Grand St., Fifth Ave. and Third, Adams, and First and River Sts.
42°43′41″N 73°41′31″W / 42.728056°N 73.691944°W / 42.728056; -73.691944 (Central Troy Historic District)
Troy 96-acre (39 ha) commercial section of downtown Troy with many buildings, including two National Historic Landmarks, from 1787-1940.[8]
20 Chapel and Cultural Center
February 22, 2011
(#11000041)
2125 Burdett Ave.
42°43′55″N 73°40′21″W / 42.731944°N 73.6725°W / 42.731944; -73.6725 (Chapel and Cultural Center)
Troy
21 Chatham Street Row
December 1, 1978
(#78001900)
Chatham St.
42°30′53″N 73°36′40″W / 42.514722°N 73.611111°W / 42.514722; -73.611111 (Chatham Street Row)
Nassau
22 Church of the Holy Cross
Church of the Holy Cross
June 4, 1973
(#73001253)
136 8th St.
42°43′57″N 73°41′01″W / 42.7325°N 73.683611°W / 42.7325; -73.683611 (Church of the Holy Cross)
Troy Gothic Revival church built in 1844.
23 Church Street Historic District
Church Street Historic District
November 21, 1978
(#78001901)
Church St.
42°30′54″N 73°36′26″W / 42.515°N 73.607222°W / 42.515; -73.607222 (Church Street Historic District)
Nassau
24 Clark-Dearstyne-Miller Inn
Clark-Dearstyne-Miller Inn
January 9, 2008
(#07001369)
11-13 Forbes Ave.
42°39′32″N 73°44′06″W / 42.6589°N 73.735°W / 42.6589; -73.735 (Clark-Dearstyne-Miller Inn)
Rensselaer
25 Coletti–Rowland–Agan Farmstead
August 27, 2013
(#13000631)
82 Cooksboro Rd.
Troy
26 Cornell–Manchester Farmstead
October 3, 2012
(#12000832)
292 Lower Pine Valley Rd.
42°52′38″N 73°26′06″W / 42.877293°N 73.435033°W / 42.877293; -73.435033 (Cornell–Manchester Farmstead)
Hoosick Falls vicinity Part of Farmsteads of Pittstown, New York MPS
27 Craver Farmstead
Craver Farmstead
December 16, 1996
(#96001423)
115 Craver Rd.
42°37′23″N 73°38′37″W / 42.623056°N 73.643611°W / 42.623056; -73.643611 (Craver Farmstead)
East Greenbush
28 Defreest Homestead
August 2, 1977
(#77000978)
South of Troy at U.S. 4 and Jordan Rd.
42°40′32″N 73°41′39″W / 42.675556°N 73.694167°W / 42.675556; -73.694167 (Defreest Homestead)
Troy Early Dutch house built around 1750 and early Dutch barn
29 Delaney Hotel
Delaney Hotel
June 21, 1996
(#96000684)
Junction of NY 22 and NY 67
42°55′37″N 73°20′38″W / 42.926944°N 73.343889°W / 42.926944; -73.343889 (Delaney Hotel)
North Hoosick Intact Greek Revival hotel with vernacular Victorian features built ca. 1850[9]
30 Dickinson Hill Fire Tower
May 6, 2011
(#11000253)
Fire Tower Rd.
42°47′37″N 73°24′49″W / 42.79361°N 73.41361°W / 42.79361; -73.41361 (Dickinson Hill Fire Tower)
Grafton
31 District School No. 3
August 28, 1998
(#98001116)
1125 S. Schodack Rd.
42°30′09″N 73°42′26″W / 42.5025°N 73.707222°W / 42.5025; -73.707222 (District School No. 3)
Castleton-on-Hudson
32 District #6 Schoolhouse
District #6 Schoolhouse
July 3, 2008
(#08000582)
Brick Church Rd. and Buck Rd.
42°45′04″N 73°34′29″W / 42.751192°N 73.574667°W / 42.751192; -73.574667 (District #6 Schoolhouse)
Brunswick One-room schoolhouse built c. 1830 and closed in 1952. Believed to be one of the oldest remaining schoolhouses in Rensselaer County.[10]
33 East Nassau Central School
May 23, 1997
(#97000418)
37 Garfield Rd.
42°30′33″N 73°30′19″W / 42.509167°N 73.505278°W / 42.509167; -73.505278 (East Nassau Central School)
East Nassau
34 Elmbrook Farm
Elmbrook Farm
May 21, 2001
(#01000551)
2567 Brookview Rd.
42°34′22″N 73°42′39″W / 42.5728°N 73.7108°W / 42.5728; -73.7108 (Elmbrook Farm)
Schodack
35 Estabrook Octagon House
Estabrook Octagon House
February 8, 1980
(#80002755)
8 River St.
42°53′47″N 73°21′11″W / 42.896389°N 73.353056°W / 42.896389; -73.353056 (Estabrook Octagon House)
Hoosick Falls 1854 octagon house built closely following specifications of Orson Squire Fowler[11]
36 Fifth Avenue-Fulton Street Historic District
Fifth Avenue-Fulton Street Historic District
March 5, 1970
(#70000428)
Bounded by Grand, William, and Union Sts., and Broadway
42°44′00″N 73°40′59″W / 42.733333°N 73.683056°W / 42.733333; -73.683056 (Fifth Avenue-Fulton Street Historic District)
Troy 1860s-era homes of city's business elite. One of five districts consolidated into Central Troy Historic District
37 Fire Alarm, Telegraph and Police Signaling Building
Fire Alarm, Telegraph and Police Signaling Building
January 15, 2003
(#02001714)
67 State St.
42°43′47″N 73°41′12″W / 42.729722°N 73.686667°W / 42.729722; -73.686667 (Fire Alarm, Telegraph and Police Signaling Building)
Troy 1922 building consolidated city's public safety communications systems, in wake of history of devastating fires. After a period of vacancy in late 20th century, back in service as police headquarters[12]
38 Fort Crailo
Fort Crailo
October 15, 1966
(#66000563)
South of Columbia St. on Riverside Ave.
42°38′08″N 73°44′59″W / 42.635556°N 73.749722°W / 42.635556; -73.749722 (Fort Crailo)
Rensselaer Only well-preserved Dutch patroon house in upper Hudson Valley[13]
39 Albert R. Fox House
April 25, 2001
(#01000430)
2801 NY 66
42°38′04″N 73°32′18″W / 42.634444°N 73.538333°W / 42.634444; -73.538333 (Albert R. Fox House)
Sand Lake
40 Gardner Earl Memorial Chapel and Crematorium
Gardner Earl Memorial Chapel and Crematorium
February 25, 2004
(#04000091)
50 101st Street
42°45′20″N 73°40′17″W / 42.75559°N 73.67137°W / 42.75559; -73.67137 (Gardner Earl Memorial Chapel and Crematorium)
Troy Richardsonian Romanesque memorial chapel in Oakwood Cemetery built by local industrialist for deceased son was highly influential on the design of other such buildings; designated a National Historic Landmark March 2, 2012
41 Garfield School
Garfield School
June 9, 1988
(#88000717)
NY 2 and Moonlawn Rd.
42°43′52″N 73°35′56″W / 42.731111°N 73.598889°W / 42.731111; -73.598889 (Garfield School)
Brunswick First building in Brunswick to be added to the NRHP.[14][15]
42 Glenwood
May 25, 1973
(#73001254)
Eddy's Lane
42°45′04″N 73°40′33″W / 42.751111°N 73.675833°W / 42.751111; -73.675833 (Glenwood)
Troy
43 Grand Street Historic District
Grand Street Historic District
February 27, 1973
(#73001255)
Grand St. between 5th and 6th Aves.
42°43′59″N 73°41′13″W / 42.733056°N 73.686944°W / 42.733056; -73.686944 (Grand Street Historic District)
Troy Civil War-era rowhouses built in wake of devastating 1862 fire. Now part of Central Troy Historic District.
44 Halford–Hayner Farmstead
January 2, 2013
(#12001132)
346 Cooksboro Rd.
42°48′30″N 73°35′29″W / 42.808279°N 73.591365°W / 42.808279; -73.591365 (Halford–Hayner Farmstead)
Troy vicinity Farmsteads of Pittstown, New York MPS
45 Hart-Cluett Mansion
Hart-Cluett Mansion
April 11, 1973
(#73001256)
59 2nd St.
42°43′46″N 73°41′38″W / 42.729444°N 73.693889°W / 42.729444; -73.693889 (Hart-Cluett Mansion)
Troy 1827 Federal style mansion is one of the best in that style in city. Home to Rensselaer County Historical Society since 1950s[16]
46 Haskell School
September 19, 2003
(#03000244)
150 Sixth Ave.
42°45′28″N 73°40′42″W / 42.757778°N 73.678333°W / 42.757778; -73.678333 (Haskell School)
Troy
47 Hoosick Falls Armory
Hoosick Falls Armory
March 2, 1995
(#95000086)
Junction of Church and Elm Sts.
42°53′57″N 73°21′15″W / 42.899167°N 73.354167°W / 42.899167; -73.354167 (Hoosick Falls Armory)
Hoosick Falls Intact 1889 Isaac Perry-designed armory. Home to units that have fought in the Mexican Border Campaign and Battle of Saipan.[17] Part of the Army National Guard Armories in New York State Multiple Property Submission (MPS)
48 Hoosick Falls Historic District
Hoosick Falls Historic District
December 3, 1980
(#80004280)
Central Ave. and Main St.
42°54′04″N 73°21′06″W / 42.901111°N 73.351667°W / 42.901111; -73.351667 (Hoosick Falls Historic District)
Hoosick Falls Eight-acre commercial core of village with intact buildings from turn-of-the-century industrial peak[18]
49 Ilium Building
Ilium Building
December 18, 1970
(#70000429)
Northeast corner of Fulton and 4th Sts.
42°43′57″N 73°41′20″W / 42.7325°N 73.688889°W / 42.7325; -73.688889 (Ilium Building)
Troy Intact 1904 Marcus F. Cummings commercial building[19]
50 W. P. Irwin Bank Building
W. P. Irwin Bank Building
October 3, 2007
(#07001036)
156 Broadway
42°38′25″N 73°44′49″W / 42.640278°N 73.746944°W / 42.640278; -73.746944 (W. P. Irwin Bank Building)
Rensselaer
51 Knickerbocker Mansion
December 11, 1972
(#72000906)
Knickerbocker Rd.
42°54′18″N 73°39′08″W / 42.905°N 73.652222°W / 42.905; -73.652222 (Knickerbocker Mansion)
Schaghticoke
52 Henry Koon House
February 21, 1997
(#97000112)
171 Pawling Ave.
42°43′00″N 73°40′13″W / 42.716667°N 73.670278°W / 42.716667; -73.670278 (Henry Koon House)
Troy
53 Lansingburgh Academy
Lansingburgh Academy
October 14, 1976
(#76001267)
4th and 114th Sts.
42°46′22″N 73°40′34″W / 42.772778°N 73.676111°W / 42.772778; -73.676111 (Lansingburgh Academy)
Troy
54 Lansingburgh Village Burial Ground
November 21, 2002
(#02001358)
Third Ave. and 107th St.
42°45′52″N 73°40′48″W / 42.764444°N 73.68°W / 42.764444; -73.68 (Lansingburgh Village Burial Ground)
Troy
55 David Mathews House
September 10, 1979
(#79000274)
VT 67
42°56′27″N 73°16′28″W / 42.940833°N 73.274444°W / 42.940833; -73.274444 (David Mathews House)
Hoosick
56 McCarthy Building
McCarthy Building
March 5, 1970
(#70000430)
255-257 River St.
42°43′56″N 73°41′30″W / 42.732222°N 73.691667°W / 42.732222; -73.691667 (McCarthy Building)
Troy Downtown Troy landmark built in 1904 and largely intact[20]
57 Mechanicville Hydroelectric Plant
November 13, 1989
(#89001942)
At NY 32 on Hudson River
42°52′41″N 73°40′47″W / 42.878056°N 73.679722°W / 42.878056; -73.679722 (Mechanicville Hydroelectric Plant)
Mechanicville
58 Herman Melville House
August 21, 1992
(#92001081)
2 114th St.
42°46′23″N 73°40′45″W / 42.773056°N 73.679167°W / 42.773056; -73.679167 (Herman Melville House)
Troy
59 Muitzes Kill Historic District
Muitzes Kill Historic District
July 24, 1974
(#74001297)
An irregular pattern on both sides of Schodack Landing Rd.
42°28′35″N 73°43′22″W / 42.476389°N 73.722778°W / 42.476389; -73.722778 (Muitzes Kill Historic District)
Schodack
60 Kate Mullany House
Kate Mullany House
April 1, 1998
(#98000453)
350 8th St.
42°44′24″N 73°40′54″W / 42.74°N 73.681667°W / 42.74; -73.681667 (Kate Mullany House)
Troy Apartment building of teenaged Irish immigrant who organized her fellow garment workers and went on to become first major female U.S. labor leader[21]
61 National State Bank Building
National State Bank Building
December 29, 1970
(#70000431)
297 River St.
42°43′57″N 73°41′27″W / 42.7325°N 73.690833°W / 42.7325; -73.690833 (National State Bank Building)
Troy 1904 Marcus F. Cummings building shows influence of early skyscrapers; has been Monument Square landmark since its construction.[22]
62 Northern River Street Historic District
Northern River Street Historic District
May 19, 1988
(#88000630)
403-429 and 420-430 River St.
42°44′08″N 73°41′17″W / 42.735556°N 73.688056°W / 42.735556; -73.688056 (Northern River Street Historic District)
Troy Transitional neighborhood between downtown and industrial areas in late 19th century; largely unchanged since then[23]
63 Oakwood Avenue Presbyterian Church
November 21, 2012
(#12000959)
313 10th St.
42°44′24″N 73°40′47″W / 42.74011°N 73.679792°W / 42.74011; -73.679792 (Oakwood Avenue Presbyterian Church)
Troy
64 Oakwood Cemetery
Oakwood Cemetery
October 4, 1984
(#84000021)
50 101st St.
42°45′44″N 73°40′12″W / 42.762222°N 73.67°W / 42.762222; -73.67 (Oakwood Cemetery)
Troy Burial site of "Uncle Sam" Wilson and Civil War Gen. George H. Thomas[24]
65 Old Troy Hospital
Old Troy Hospital
October 25, 1973
(#73001257)
8th St.
42°43′54″N 73°41′00″W / 42.731667°N 73.683333°W / 42.731667; -73.683333 (Old Troy Hospital)
Troy Also known as West Hall. French Second Empire structure home to Arts Department at RPI
66 J. C. Osgood Firehouse
November 2, 2000
(#00001231)
316-324 Third St.
42°43′10″N 73°41′35″W / 42.719444°N 73.693056°W / 42.719444; -73.693056 (J. C. Osgood Firehouse)
Troy
67 Patroon Agent's House and Office
Patroon Agent's House and Office
August 3, 1979
(#79001622)
15 Forbes Ave.
42°39′26″N 73°44′07″W / 42.6572°N 73.7353°W / 42.6572; -73.7353 (Patroon Agent's House and Office)
Rensselaer
68 Petersburgh United Methodist Church
Petersburgh United Methodist Church
January 2, 2004
(#03001354)
12 Head of Lane Rd.
42°45′08″N 73°20′44″W / 42.752222°N 73.345556°W / 42.752222; -73.345556 (Petersburgh United Methodist Church)
Petersburgh
69 Poesten Kill Gorge Historic District
March 8, 1978
(#78001903)
Address Restricted
Troy Try also Poestenkill Gorge Historic District
70 Powers Home
April 16, 1974
(#74001298)
819 3rd Ave.
42°47′02″N 73°40′22″W / 42.783889°N 73.672778°W / 42.783889; -73.672778 (Powers Home)
Troy
71 Proctor's Theater
Proctor's Theater
October 4, 1979
(#79001623)
82 4th St.
42°43′55″N 73°41′25″W / 42.731944°N 73.690278°W / 42.731944; -73.690278 (Proctor's Theater)
Troy 1914 theater shows transition between eras of live entertainment and motion picture.[25] Part of the Movie Palaces of the Tri-Cities TR
72 Public School No. 10
November 4, 1994
(#94001281)
77 Adams St.
42°43′22″N 73°41′34″W / 42.722778°N 73.692778°W / 42.722778; -73.692778 (Public School No. 10)
Troy
73 Pumpkin House
June 8, 1998
(#98000573)
180 Fourth St.
42°43′35″N 73°41′26″W / 42.726389°N 73.690556°W / 42.726389; -73.690556 (Pumpkin House)
Troy
74 River Street Historic District
River Street Historic District
June 3, 1976
(#76001268)
Both sides of River St. from Congress St. to junction with 1st St.
42°43′49″N 73°41′42″W / 42.730278°N 73.695°W / 42.730278; -73.695 (River Street Historic District)
Troy Oldest downtown neighborhood in city, largely rebuilt after 1820 fire. Now part of Central Troy Historic District.
75 Sand Lake Baptist Church
Sand Lake Baptist Church
January 2, 2004
(#03001353)
2960 NY 43
42°38′07″N 73°32′59″W / 42.635278°N 73.549722°W / 42.635278; -73.549722 (Sand Lake Baptist Church)
Averill Park
76 Schodack Landing Historic District
Schodack Landing Historic District
September 15, 1977
(#77000976)
NY 9J
42°28′58″N 73°46′07″W / 42.482778°N 73.768611°W / 42.482778; -73.768611 (Schodack Landing Historic District)
Schodack Landing
77 Searle, Gardner and Company Cuff and Collar Factory
January 15, 2014
(#13001092)
701–715 River St.
Troy Old textile plant
78 Second Street Historic District
Second Street Historic District
August 7, 1974
(#74001299)
Both sides of 2nd St.
42°43′53″N 73°41′40″W / 42.731389°N 73.694444°W / 42.731389; -73.694444 (Second Street Historic District)
Troy Troy's first desirable residential neighborhood. Many houses from 1820s-1840s. Merged into Central Troy Historic District in 1986.
79 Sharpe Homestead and Cemetery
Sharpe Homestead and Cemetery
May 19, 2005
(#05000440)
44 Laura Ln.
42°39′40″N 73°41′57″W / 42.6611°N 73.6992°W / 42.6611; -73.6992 (Sharpe Homestead and Cemetery)
Defreestville
80 Sherman Farm
July 5, 2003
(#03000597)
35 Sherman Rd.
42°51′23″N 73°30′37″W / 42.856389°N 73.510278°W / 42.856389; -73.510278 (Sherman Farm)
Pittstown
81 Henry Tunis Smith Farm
September 18, 1975
(#75001222)
South of Nassau on NY 203
42°29′37″N 73°37′10″W / 42.493611°N 73.619444°W / 42.493611; -73.619444 (Henry Tunis Smith Farm)
Nassau
82 St. Barnabas Episcopal Church
January 28, 2004
(#03001517)
2900 Fifth Ave.
42°44′46″N 73°40′58″W / 42.746111°N 73.682778°W / 42.746111; -73.682778 (St. Barnabas Episcopal Church)
Troy
83 St. Mark's Episcopal Church
St. Mark's Episcopal Church
July 27, 2000
(#00000836)
Main St.
42°53′59″N 73°21′02″W / 42.899722°N 73.350556°W / 42.899722; -73.350556 (St. Mark's Episcopal Church)
Hoosick Falls 1858 Henry Dudley church done in brick rather than his usual stone [26]
84 St. Paul's Episcopal Church Complex
St. Paul's Episcopal Church Complex
September 7, 1979
(#79001624)
58 3rd St.
42°43′49″N 73°41′24″W / 42.730278°N 73.69°W / 42.730278; -73.69 (St. Paul's Episcopal Church Complex)
Troy 1828 church is early Gothic Revival imitation of Ithiel Town's Trinity Church in New Haven, Connecticut[27]
85 Joachim Staats House and Gerrit Staats Ruin
December 15, 1978
(#78001898)
North of Castleton-on-Hudson
42°34′15″N 73°44′58″W / 42.570833°N 73.749444°W / 42.570833; -73.749444 (Joachim Staats House and Gerrit Staats Ruin)
Castleton-on-Hudson
86 Theta Xi Fraternity Chapter House
December 11, 2013
(#13000911)
1490 Sage Ave.
Troy Well-preserved 1931 Tudor Revival fraternity house
87 Thomas–Wiley–Johnson Farmstead
September 19, 2012
(#12000798)
703 Johnsonville Rd.
42°52′19″N 73°29′51″W / 42.872025°N 73.49755°W / 42.872025; -73.49755 (Thomas–Wiley–Johnson Farmstead)
Johnsonville vicinity
88 Tibbits House
May 22, 1978
(#78001899)
South of Hoosick at junction of NY 22 and NY 7
42°51′28″N 73°20′37″W / 42.857778°N 73.343611°W / 42.857778; -73.343611 (Tibbits House)
Hoosick
89 Trinity Church Lansingburgh
Trinity Church Lansingburgh
May 1, 1995
(#95000478)
585 Fourth Ave.
42°46′28″N 73°40′32″W / 42.774444°N 73.675556°W / 42.774444; -73.675556 (Trinity Church Lansingburgh)
Troy
90 Troy Gas Light Company
Troy Gas Light Company
February 18, 1971
(#71000556)
Northwest corner of Jefferson St. and 5th Ave.
42°43′17″N 73°41′26″W / 42.721389°N 73.690556°W / 42.721389; -73.690556 (Troy Gas Light Company)
Troy Unusual structure used to hold coal gas in the 1800s.
91 Troy Public Library
Troy Public Library
January 17, 1973
(#73001258)
100 2nd St.
42°44′46″N 73°40′59″W / 42.746111°N 73.683056°W / 42.746111; -73.683056 (Troy Public Library)
Troy
92 Troy Savings Bank and Music Hall
Troy Savings Bank and Music Hall
April 11, 1989
(#89001066)
32 Second St.
42°43′49″N 73°41′31″W / 42.730278°N 73.691944°W / 42.730278; -73.691944 (Troy Savings Bank and Music Hall)
Troy Late 19th-century bank building with full theater, including pipe organ, upstairs
93 Troy Waste Manufacturing Company Building
February 14, 2014
(#14000008)
444 River St.
Troy Textile Factory Buildings in Troy, New York, 1880-1920 MPS
94 US Post Office-Hoosick Falls
US Post Office-Hoosick Falls
November 17, 1988
(#88002506)
35 Main St.
42°54′02″N 73°21′05″W / 42.900556°N 73.351389°W / 42.900556; -73.351389 (US Post Office-Hoosick Falls)
Hoosick Falls 1925 brick Colonial Revival building mostly intact;[28] part of the US Post Offices in New York State, 1858-1943, TR
95 US Post Office-Troy
US Post Office-Troy
May 11, 1989
(#88002438)
400 Broadway
42°43′53″N 73°41′21″W / 42.731389°N 73.689167°W / 42.731389; -73.689167 (US Post Office-Troy)
Troy Stripped Classical Revival-style building from 1936, excellent example of that sort of architecture in larger city post offices during Depression. One of only three in the U.S. with interior mural by Waldo Peirce.[29] Part of the US Post Offices in New York State, 1858-1943, TR
96 United Waste Manufacturing Company Building
March 6, 2013
(#13000054)
1 Jackson St.
42°42′57″N 73°41′46″W / 42.71593°N 73.6961°W / 42.71593; -73.6961 (United Waste Manufacturing Company Building)
Troy Castellated Romanesque factory building on the Hudson River dating to 1902
97 John Evert Van Alen House
John Evert Van Alen House
August 20, 2004
(#04000873)
1744 Washington Ave. Ext.
42°39′11″N 73°41′56″W / 42.6531°N 73.6989°W / 42.6531; -73.6989 (John Evert Van Alen House)
Defreestville
98 Van Rensselaer High School
August 14, 2012
(#12000511)
199 Washington Ave.
42°39′32″N 73°43′37″W / 42.659014°N 73.726889°W / 42.659014; -73.726889 (Van Rensselaer High School)
Rensselaer
99 Van Zandt, Jacobs and Company Collar and Cuff Factory
February 14, 2014
(#14000009)
621 River St.
Troy Textile Factory Buildings in Troy, New York, 1880-1920 MPS
100 W. & L. E. Gurley Building
W. & L. E. Gurley Building
March 5, 1970
(#70000432)
514 Fulton St.
42°43′57″N 73°41′18″W / 42.7325°N 73.688333°W / 42.7325; -73.688333 (W. & L. E. Gurley Building)
Troy Exemplary Neoclassical commercial building preserved nearly intact; built in only eight months on site of 1845 original after 1862 fire. Home of Gurley Precision Instruments for over 150 years.[30]
101 Washington Park Historic District
Washington Park Historic District
May 25, 1973
(#73001259)
Washington Park and adjacent properties on 2nd, 3rd, and Washington Sts. and Washington Pl.
42°43′26″N 73°41′35″W / 42.723889°N 73.693056°W / 42.723889; -73.693056 (Washington Park Historic District)
Troy Rows of townhouses built by local businessmen in 1839 on the model of British residential squares in Bloomsbury. Residents are still assessed for the maintenance of the park. Now part of Central Troy Historic District.
102 Emma Willard School
Emma Willard School
August 30, 1979
(#79001625)
Pawling and Elmgrove Aves.
42°42′48″N 73°39′44″W / 42.713333°N 73.662222°W / 42.713333; -73.662222 (Emma Willard School)
Troy
103 Winslow Chemical Laboratory
Winslow Chemical Laboratory
November 4, 1994
(#94001284)
105 Eighth St.
42°43′52″N 73°41′05″W / 42.731111°N 73.684722°W / 42.731111; -73.684722 (Winslow Chemical Laboratory)
Troy 1866 structure on RPI campus.

See also[edit]

References and notes[edit]

  1. ^ The latitude and longitude information provided in this table was derived originally from the National Register Information System, which has been found to be fairly accurate for about 99% of listings. For about 1% of NRIS original coordinates, experience has shown that one or both coordinates are typos or otherwise extremely far off; some corrections may have been made. A more subtle problem causes many locations to be off by up to 150 yards, depending on location in the country: most NRIS coordinates were derived from tracing out latitude and longitudes off of USGS topographical quadrant maps created under the North American Datum of 1927, which differs from the current, highly accurate WGS84 GPS system used by most on-line maps. Chicago is about right, but NRIS longitudes in Washington are higher by about 4.5 seconds, and are lower by about 2.0 seconds in Maine. Latitudes differ by about 1.0 second in Florida. Some locations in this table may have been corrected to current GPS standards.
  2. ^ The Kingdom of England existed until the Acts of Union 1707, when Scotland and England came together to form the Kingdom of Great Britain.
  3. ^ "National Register of Historic Places: Weekly List Actions". National Park Service, United States Department of the Interior. Retrieved on April 4, 2014.
  4. ^ Numbers represent an ordering by significant words. Various colorings, defined here, differentiate National Historic Landmarks and historic districts from other NRHP buildings, structures, sites or objects.
  5. ^ The eight-digit number below each date is the number assigned to each location in the National Register Information System database, which can be viewed by clicking the number.
  6. ^ Richard Greenwood (November 24, 1975), National Register of Historic Places Inventory-Nomination: Bennington Battlefield PDF (242 KB), National Park Service  and Accompanying 10 photos from 1967 and 1975 PDF (1.28 MB)
  7. ^ Peckham, Mark (July 1986). "National Register of Historic Places nomination, Central Troy Historic District (requires JavaScript)". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved 2008-10-26. . Also see excerpts at "Central Troy Historic District". Livingplaces.com. , which does not require JavaScript to view.
  8. ^ Peckham, Mark (July 1986). "National Register of Historic Places nomination, Central Troy Historic District". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation (NYSOPRHP). Retrieved 2008-10-26. . Also see excerpts at "Central Troy Historic District". Livingplaces.com. , which does not require JavaScript to view. Page numbers used for the former version are those assigned by the JavaScript reader at the NYSOPRHP site, not those used in the document itself.
  9. ^ DiSanto, Victor. "National Register of Historic Places nomination, Delaney Hotel". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved October 27, 2009. 
  10. ^ Zankel, Sharon (2008-04-22). "National Register of Historic Places nomination, District 6 Schoolhouse (Javascript)". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved 2009-06-25. 
  11. ^ Harwood, John (November 15, 1979). "National Register of Historic Places nomination, Estabrook Octagon House". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved October 27, 2009. 
  12. ^ Shaver, Peter (2002-06-17). "National Register of Historic Places nomination; Fire Alarm, Telegraph and Police Signaling Building". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved 2008-10-26. 
  13. ^ James Dillon (1983), National Register of Historic Places Inventory-Nomination: Fort Crailo PDF (303 KB), National Park Service  and Accompanying photos, exterior, from 1965. PDF (1.27 MB)
  14. ^ Ingraham, Frances (1993-04-25). "Eagle Mills' Rural Charm Keeps Longtime Residents". Times Union (Albany). pp. G1. Retrieved 2009-06-14. 
  15. ^ Waite, Diana S. (1988-04-29). "National Register of Historic Places Registration nomination, Garfield School (Javascript)". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved 2009-06-25. 
  16. ^ Brooke, Cornelia (September 1971). "National Register of Historic Places nomination, Hart-Cluett Mansion". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved 2008-11-01. 
  17. ^ Todd, Nancy (December 1994). "National Register of Historic Places nomination, Hoosick Falls Armory". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved October 25, 2009. 
  18. ^ Powers, Robert (August 1979). "National Register of Historic Places nomination, Hoosick Falls Historic District". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved October 22, 2009. 
  19. ^ Liebs, Chester (May 1970). "National Register of Historic Places nomination, Ilium Building". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved 2008-11-11. 
  20. ^ Waite, Diana (December 1969). "National Register of Historic Places nomination, McCarthy Building". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved 2008-11-06. 
  21. ^ Page Putnam Miller, Jill S. Mesirow, Andrew Laas, John W. Bond, and Rachel Bliven (September 4, 1997), National Historic Landmark Nomination—Kate Mullany House PDF (864 KB), National Park Service  and Accompanying 2 photos, from 1994. PDF (493 KB)
  22. ^ Liebs, Chester (May 1970). "National Register of Historic Places nomination, National State Bank Building". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved 2008-11-01. 
  23. ^ Smith, Raymond (February 1988). "National Register of Historic Places nomination, Northern River Street Historic District". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved 2008-10-26. 
  24. ^ Harrison, A. Rebecca (1984-08-03). "National Register of Historic Places Registration nomination, Oakwood Cemetery (Javascript)". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved 2009-10-06. 
  25. ^ Powers, Robert (May 1979). "National Register of Historic Places nomination, Proctor's Theater". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved 2008-10-28. 
  26. ^ Shaver, Peter (November 24, 1999). "National Register of Historic Places nomination, St. Mark's Episcopal Church". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved October 24, 2009. 
  27. ^ Dunn, Shirley (June 19, 1979). "National Register of Historic Places nomination, St. Paul's Episcopal Church (JavaScript)". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved 2008-11-08. 
  28. ^ Gobrecht, Larry (December 1986). "National Register of Historic Places nomination, US Post Office–Hoosick Falls". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved October 21, 2009. 
  29. ^ Gobrecht, Larry (December 1986). "National Register of Historic Places nomination, U.S. Post Office-Troy". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved 2008-10-25. 
  30. ^ George R. Adams (November, 1977), National Register of Historic Places Inventory-Nomination: W. & L.E. Gurley Building PDF (641 KB), National Park Service  and Accompanying 6 photos, 5 exterior and 1 interior, from 1977 and c.1970 PDF (1.53 MB)