List of Masonic buildings in the United States
List of Masonic buildings in the United States identifies the notable buildings in the United States that are currently used as meeting halls by Masonic lodges, Grand Lodges or other Masonic bodies. (For a list of notable buildings that historically were Masonic meeting halls, but have subsequently been re-purposed to non-Masonic use, see: List of former Masonic buildings in the United States) Many of the buildings were purpose built to house Masonic meetings and ritual activities. In other cases, Masonic bodies converted existing landmark buildings to Masonic use.
- 1 Alabama
- 2 Alaska
- 3 Arizona
- 4 Arkansas
- 5 California
- 6 Colorado
- 7 Connecticut
- 8 Delaware
- 9 District of Columbia
- 10 Florida
- 11 Georgia
- 12 Hawaii
- 13 Idaho
- 14 Illinois
- 15 Indiana
- 16 Iowa
- 17 Kansas
- 18 Kentucky
- 19 Louisiana
- 20 Maine
- 21 Maryland
- 22 Massachusetts
- 23 Michigan
- 24 Minnesota
- 25 Mississippi
- 26 Missouri
- 27 Montana
- 28 Nebraska
- 29 Nevada
- 30 New Jersey
- 31 New Mexico
- 32 New York
- 33 North Carolina
- 34 North Dakota
- 35 Ohio
- 36 Oklahoma
- 37 Oregon
- 38 Pennsylvania
- 39 Rhode Island
- 40 South Carolina
- 41 South Dakota
- 42 Tennessee
- 43 Texas
- 44 Utah
- 45 Vermont
- 46 Virginia
- 47 Washington
- 48 West Virginia
- 49 Wisconsin
- 50 Wyoming
- 51 Puerto Rico
- 52 Notes
|4||Helion Lodge||1911 built||Huntsville, Alabama||Home of the oldest Freemasons' lodge in Alabama, which erected this building to replace a previous building.|
No current Masonic building are landmarked
See: List of former Masonic buildings in the United States
|2||Phoenix Masonic Temple||1926 built
Phoenix Historic Property Register-listed
|Monroe and Fourth Ave.
||Phoenix, Arizona||Designed by F.C. Hurst. First permanent home of Lodge #2, originally established in 1879.|
|5||Masonic Temple (Yuma, Arizona)||1931 built
|153 S. 2nd Ave.
||Yuma, Arizona||Built in 1931 in Moderne architecture style.|
|4||Chester Masonic Lodge and Community Building||1942 built
|Jct. of Front and Dickson Sts.
||Chester, Arkansas||Purpose built as a Masonic Hall, it was constructed using materials from both a school and a previous Masonic Hall. Plain traditional style|
|7||Fort Smith Masonic Temple||19__ built
|200 N. 11th St.
||Fort Smith, Arkansas||Includes Art Deco, Exotic Revival, Egyptian Revival architecture.|
|9||Knob School-Masonic Lodge||19__ built
||Knob, Arkansas||Bungalow/Craftsman, Vernacular Craftsman|
|10||Mount Moriah Masonic Lodge No. 18||1858 built
|Off AR 172
||Lisbon, Arkansas||Built in 1858. Purpose built to be a Masonic hall, and still used as such, the Historic Preservation Alliance of Arkansas believes it may be the oldest building in the state still used for its original purpose by its original owner.|
|11||Elizabeth Hall||1867 built
|Off Highway 22
||New Blaine, Arkansas||Wood-frame structure built in 1867. Constructed as a meeting hall for Elizabeth Lodge No. 215, it still is used as such. Has been described as "one of the finest remaining rural structures erected in nineteenth-century Arkansas".|
|12||Masonic Temple (Pine Bluff, Arkansas)||1902 built
|4th and State St.
||Pine Bluff, Arkansas||NRHP-listed for its architecture and its representation of social history. Purpose built in a Neoclassical style to house an African American Masonic order.|
|1||Masonic Temple and Lodge (Alameda, California)||1890 built
|1329-31 Park St. and 2312 Alameda Ave.
||Alameda, California||Mission/Spanish Revival, Victorian Eclectic|
|2||Auburn Masonic Temple (Auburn, California)||1914-1915 built
|948 Lincoln Way||Auburn, California||Beaux-Arts style, built in 1914-1915|
|3||Old Masonic Hall (Benicia, California)||1850 built
|106 W. J St.
||Benicia, California||The oldest purpose built Masonic Hall in California. The building was sold by the Masons in 1887, but was required and refurbished for Masonic use in 1950. NRHP-listed|
|5||Masonic Temple (Ferndale, California)||1891 built
||Ferndale, California||Eastlake-Stick architecture built in 1891. It is used as a Masonic Hall. Contributing building in NRHP-listed Ferndale Main Street Historic District|
|7||Hornitos Masonic Hall No. 98||1855 built
|2877 Bear Valley Rd.
||Hornitos, California||Mid 19th Century Revival style During the first twenty years of its existence, the building served many different purposes, operating as a photography studio, a jewelry and watch store, tailor shop and finally as the Fashion Saloon. It was purchased by Masons in August 1873 for $220, and they renovated it for use as a Masonic Hall. Sometime in early 1875, the Masons began holding regular meetings in the building and have occupied it ever since.|
|9||Scottish Rite Cathedral (Long Beach, California)||1926 built
1980 Long Beach-listed
|855 Elm Ave.
||Long Beach, California||Romanesque Revival; a Long Beach Historic Landmark|
|10||Highland Park Masonic Temple||19__ built
|104 N. Avenue 56, in Highland Park neighborhood
||Los Angeles, California||Mission/Spanish Revival style|
|12||Shrine Auditorium||1925 built
|665 W. Jefferson Blvd.
||Los Angeles, California||Moorish Revival style; built by Al Malaikah Temple of the Ancient Arabic Order of Mystics of the Noble Shrine.|
|14||Prince Hall Masonic Temple||19__ built
|1050 E. 50th St., South Los Angeles
||Los Angeles, California|
|15||Masonic Hall (Mendocino, California)||1866 built
|10500 Lansing Street
||Mendocino, California||Built of redwood, including a unique redwood sculpture crowning its cupola|
|16||Scottish Rite Cathedral (Pasadena, California)||1925 built||150 N. Madison Ave.||Pasadena, California||Deemed NRHP-eligible but not NRHP-listed|
|17||Sacramento Masonic Temple||1920 built
|1131 J St.
||Sacramento, California||Beaux-Arts and Renaissance style|
|18||Scottish Rite Masonic Center (San Francisco, California)||19__ built||2850 19th Avenue||San Francisco, California|
|19||Nob Hill Masonic Center||1958 built||1111 California Street
||San Francisco, California||Albert Roller-designed|
|20||Suisun Masonic Lodge No. 55||1855 built
|623 Main St.
||Suisun City, California||NRHP-listed|
|21||Wheatland Masonic Temple||1898 built
|400 Front St.
||Wheatland, California||Classical Revival style. Until 1948 the upper floor meeting rooms were used jointly by the Independent Order of Odd Fellows and the Freemasons. In 1948 the Masons bought out the Odd Fellows.|
|22||Woodbridge Masonic Lodge No. 131||1882 built
|1040 Augusta St.
||Woodbridge, California||Gothic style|
|1||Colorado Consistory No. 1||1925 built||Denver, Colorado||Consistory located near the state capitol in downtown Denver|
|2||Masonic Temple Building (Denver, Colorado)||1889 built
|1614 Welton St.
||Denver, Colorado||Richardsonian Romanesque style building from 1889|
|4||Nevadaville Masonic Temple||1861 built
||1043 Nevadaville Road
||Nevadaville, Colorado||Western Neoclassical architecture building, serving as Colorado's only ghost town Masonic lodge|
|5||Greeley Masonic Temple||
|829 10th Ave.
||Greeley, Colorado||Colonial Revival building|
|1||Brainerd Academy building||1839 built
|Haddam, Connecticut||Greek Revival, included as contributing building in Haddam Center Historic District. Served for a while as an auxiliary town hall.|
|King Solomon's Lodge No.7||1839 built
1975 south hall added
|Main St. South||Woodbury, Connecticut||Greek Revival, perched atop "Drum Rock" on Main Street South. Listed in Historic American Buildings Survey (Library of Congress).|
|1||Newport Masonic Hall||1913 built
|112-114 E. Market St.
||Newport, Delaware||It was designed to function as a lodge room and auditorium, with two commercial spaces on the ground floor. The building is in a restrained Colonial Revival style.|
|3||Temple Lodge No. 9 A.F. & A.M.||
|127 Causey Avenue
||Milford, Delaware||Part of the South Milford Historic District|
District of Columbia
|#||Almas Temple||1929 built||1315 K St NW||Washington, D.C.||Moorish Revival style|
|#||House of the Temple||1911-1915 built||Washington, D.C.||Constructed as, and continues to be the headquarters building for the Supreme Council, Scottish Rite (Southern Jurisdiction, USA).|
|#||Prince Hall Masonic Temple (Washington, D.C.)||1922 built
|1000 U St., NW
||Washington, D.C.||Designed by African American architect Albert I. Cassell|
|1||Masonic Temple (Gainesville, Florida)||1908 built
|215 N. Main St.
||Gainesville, Florida||Late 19th and 20th Century Revivals architecture|
|2||Masonic Temple (Jacksonville, Florida)||1901 - 1912 built
|410 Broad St.
||Jacksonville, Florida||NRHP-listed The building serves as the headquarters of the Most Worshipful Union Grand Lodge of Florida and Belize (a Prince Hall Masonic Grand Lodge).|
|5||Masonic Temple No. 25||1928 built
|508 East Kennedy Boulevard
||Tampa, Florida||Mediterranean Revival with Beaux-Arts detail|
|1||Masonic Lodge||1920 built
|20 West Main St.||Butler, Georgia||A two-story brick building with a parapet; it has limestone Art Deco elements at corners and in the beltcourse. It is the meeting hall for Fickling Lodge #129 F&AM, and a contributing building in Butler Downtown Historic District.|
|2||Chickamauga Lodge No. 221, Free and Accepted Masons, Prince Hall Affiliate||1924 built
|Near to Chickamauga
|3||Masonic Lodge No. 238||1915 built
|600 S. Hamilton St.
||Dalton, Georgia||NRHP-listed Currently the home of Dalton Lodge No. 238, Prince Hall Affiliation.|
|4||Pythagoras Lodge No. 41, Free and Accepted Masons||1924 built
|136 E. Ponce de Leon Ave.
||Decatur, Georgia||Beaux Arts style|
No current Masonic building are landmarked
See: List of former Masonic buildings in the United States
|#||Coeur d'Alene Masonic Temple||1909 built
|525 Sherman Ave.
||Coeur d'Alene, Idaho||Second Renaissance Revival architecture, still a Masonic meetingplace|
|#||Hailey Masonic Lodge||1937 built
|100 S. 2nd Ave.
||Hailey, Idaho||Built by a Mason from England; still a meetingplace.|
|#||Murray Masonic Hall||1884 built
|Main St. between Second and Third
||Murray, Idaho||Italianate architecture|
|#||Collinsville Masonic Lodge Hall||1912 built
|213 W. Clay St.
||Collinsville, Illinois||Classical Revival|
|#||AF and AM Lodge 687||1896-1900 built
|203 West High Street
|#||Masonic Temple Lodge No. 420||c. 1900 built
|628-628 S. Fourth St.
||Oregon, Illinois||Contributing property in a historic district.|
|#||Scottish Rite Cathedral (Peoria, Illinois)||1924 built
|400 NE Perry Ave.
||Peoria, Illinois||Has stained-glass windows; contributing property in a historic district.|
|#||Sterling Masonic Temple||1900 built
|111-113 W. 3rd St.
|#||Vermont Masonic Hall||1891 built
|N. Main St.
||Vermont, Illinois||Includes Chicago, Gothic, and Commercial Style architecture|
|#||Camden Masonic Temple||19__ built
|213 W. Main St.
||Camden, Indiana||Romanesque architecture Mt. Zion Lodge No. 211 currently meets in the building. Also houses Retail shops, office and residential apartments.|
|#||Grand Masonic Lodge||1817 built
|Corydon, Indiana||Built in 1817. Many Masons who were initial state leaders of Indiana met here. Included in Corydon Historic District which became NRHP-listed in 1973.|
|#||Masonic Temple (Evansville, Indiana)||1913 built
|301 Chestnut St.
||Evansville, Indiana||Classical Revival|
|#||Masonic Temple (Fort Wayne, Indiana)||1926 built
|206 E. Washington Blvd.
||Fort Wayne, Indiana||Classical Revival|
|#||Indianapolis Masonic Temple||19__ built
|525 N. Illinois Ave.
||Indianapolis, Indiana||Classical Revival building also known as Indiana Freemasons' Hall|
|#||Scottish Rite Cathedral (Indianapolis, Indiana)||1927 built
||Indianapolis, Indiana||The world's largest Scottish Rite building; a Gothic structure that the International Association of Architects once labeled "one of the seven most beautiful buildings in the world."|
|#||Murat Shrine||1909 built||Indianapolis, Indiana||the largest Shrine Temple in the United States|
|#||Schofield House||1817 built
|Madison, Indiana||"birthplace of Freemasonry in Indiana", included in the Madison Historic District|
|#||Masonic Temple (Muncie, Indiana)||1920 built
|520 E. Main St.
||Muncie, Indiana||Late Gothic Revival architecture|
|#||Terre Haute Masonic Temple (Terre Haute, Indiana)||1916 built
|224 North 8th Street.
||Terre Haute, Indiana||Neoclassical Architecture|
|1||Masonic Temple (Ames, Iowa)||2016 NRHP-listed||413, 417, 427, 429 Douglas Ave.
|2||Iowa Masonic Library and Museum||1955 built||813 First Ave. SE
||Cedar Rapids, Iowa||Library, museum and Grand Lodge administration building whose dedication is asserted to have been "the most important event in Iowa Masonry" during the 20th century"|
|3||Cedar Rapids Scottish Rite Temple||1927 built
|616 A Avenue N.E.||Cedar Rapids, Iowa||Known also as Masonic Lodge; grand looking building; NRHP-listed (probably as a contributing building in a historic district, TBD)|
|4||Chariton Masonic Temple||1937 built
|821 Armory Ave.
||Chariton, Iowa||Art Deco, designed by William L. Perkins|
|6||Scottish Rite Consistory Building||1927 built
|6th Ave. and Park St.
||Des Moines, Iowa||Neo-Classical|
|8||Sioux City Masonic Temple||1922 built
|820 Nebraska St.
||Sioux City, Iowa||Spanish Colonial Revival|
|8||Waterloo Masonic Temple||Waterloo, Iowa|
|2||Masonic Temple (Salina, Kansas)||1927 built
|336 S. Santa Fe Ave.
||Salina, Kansas||Classical Revival|
|6||Scottish Rite Temple (Wichita, Kansas)||1887 built
|NW corner of 1st St. at Topeka
|#||Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite Temple||1930 built
|200 E. Gray St.
||Louisville, Kentucky||Classical Revival|
|2||Prince Hall Masonic Temple (Baton Rouge, Louisiana)||1924 built
|1335 North Blvd.
||Baton Rouge, Louisiana||Classical Revival Originally constructed as an Odd Fellows lodge, the building was purchased by the Prince Hall Freemasons in 1948.|
|3||Masonic Temple (Shreveport, Louisiana)||1937 built
|1805 Creswell St.
|4||Scottish Rite Cathedral (Shreveport, Louisiana)||1915 built
|725 Cotton St.
||Shreveport, Louisiana||Beaux Arts|
|#||Masonic Hall (Augusta, Maine)||1894 built
|313-321 Water St.
||Augusta, Maine||Renaissance-style, designed by John Spofford|
|#||Kora Temple||1908 built
|11 Sabattus St.
||Lewiston, Maine||Designed by George M. Coombs in Exotic Revival and/or Moorish style|
|#||Masonic Temple (Portland, Maine)||1911 built
|#||Universal Lodge No. 14||1880 built
|Annapolis, Maryland||Two-story gable-front frame and concrete-block building with a brick veneer facade, constructed c. 1880 and substantially expanded in the mid-1950s.|
- In 1830, the Grand Lodge of Massachusetts bought land on Tremont Street to build a Masonic Temple. A building was constructed on the site and dedicated in 1832, but initially could not be owned by the Grand Lodge because of legal limitations on the value of real estate that the Grand Lodge could hold. Masons used the Masonic Temple for meetings until 1858, when the building was sold to the U.S. government for use as a courthouse. The building lent its name to the Temple School, established by Bronson Alcott, which was housed in the building during the 1830s. The 1832 Masonic Temple, located at the corner of a street named Temple Place, also held a concert hall and was the site of many public lectures by Ralph Waldo Emerson, including his reading of The Transcendentalist in 1842. Following its sale to the government, it housed a courthouse until 1885.
- Beginning in 1859, Boston's Masons occupied a building at the corner of Tremont and Boylston Streets that was known as Winthrop House, and that was rededicated as "Freemason's Hall" in December 1859. That building was destroyed by fire in April 1864. A grand new Masonic Temple building, designed by Merrill G. Wheelock, was built in its place on the same site and dedicated in 1867.
Also in Massachusetts:
|#||Lynn Masonic Hall||1880 built
|Lynn, Massachusetts||A Gothic-style building from 1880, NRHP-listed|
|#||Masonic Building (Newton, Massachusetts)||1896 built
|296 to 304 Walnut Street & 456 to 460 Newtonville Avenue||Newton, Massachusetts||Part of Newtonville Historic District, which is NRHP-listed|
|#||Masonic Temple (Quincy, Massachusetts)||1926 built
|1170 Hancock St.
||Quincy, Massachusetts||Classical Revival building from 1926|
|#||Masonic Block (Reading, Massachusetts)||1984 NRHP-listed||600-622 Main Street
||Reading, Massachusetts||Late 19th and 20th Century Revivals and other architecture|
|#||Masonic Temple (Springfield, Massachusetts)||1923 built
|339-341 State Street
||Springfield, Massachusetts||Classical Revival|
|#||Masonic Temple (Worcester, Massachusetts)||1914 built
||Worcester, Massachusetts||Classical Revival|
|1||Masonic Temple Building (Cadillac, Michigan)||1889 built
|122-126 N. Mitchell St.
||Cadillac, Michigan||A Romanesque building completed in 1889, designed by Sydney Osgood, NRHP-listed|
|2||Detroit Masonic Temple||1922 built
|500 Temple St.
||Detroit, Michigan||Built in 1922 and NRHP-listed, this is the largest Masonic Temple in the world|
|3||Masonic Temple (Port Hope, Michigan)||1867 built
|4425 Main St.
||Port Hope, Michigan||Greek Revival|
|#||Colonial Hall and Masonic Lodge No. 30||1922 built
|1900 3rd Ave., S.
|#||Grand Army of the Republic Hall (Clearwater, Minnesota)||1888 built
|205–215 Oak Street
||Clearwater, Minnesota||Joint meeting hall shared with a Grand Army of the Republic post.|
|#||Scottish Rite Temple||1906 built
|2011 Dupont Ave. S.
||Minneapolis, Minnesota||Romanesque, built in 1894–1906 for use as a church (Fowler Methodist Episcopal Church) and converted for Masonic use in 1915.|
|#||Pleasant Grove Masonic Lodge||1868 built
|#||Triune Masonic Temple||1910 built
|1898 Iglehart Avenue
||St. Paul, Minnesota||Classical Revival|
|#||Winona Masonic Temple||1909 built
|255 Main St.
||Winona, Minnesota||Beaux-Arts temple and Scottish Rite Valley particularly noted for its intact collection of 98 theatrical backdrops and original stage equipment.|
|2||Masonic Hall (Carrollton, Mississippi)||19__ built
|Carrollton, Mississippi||Designated a Mississippi Landmark in 2002|
|12||Pelahatchie City Hall and Masonic Hall||19__ built
|Pelahatchie, Mississippi||Designated a Mississippi Landmark in 2007|
|13||Eureka Masonic College||1847 built||On MS 17
||Richland, Mississippi||Federal, NRHP-listed Birthplace of the Order of the Eastern Star.|
|2||Scottish Rite Cathedral (Joplin, Missouri)||1923 built
|505 Byers Ave.
||Joplin, Missouri||Beaux Arts|
|4||Kansas City Masonic Temple||1909 built
|903 Harrison St.
||Kansas City, Missouri||Classical Revival, Beaux Arts|
|6||Masonic Temple (Kirksville, Missouri)||19__ built
|8||New Masonic Temple (St. Louis, Missouri)||1926 built||3681 Lindell Boulevard||St. Louis, Missouri||Constructed of Bedford limestone with gray granite trim; designed by architects Eames and Young.|
|9||Scottish Rite Cathedral (St. Louis, Missouri)||1924 built||3627 Lindell Boulevard||St. Louis, Missouri||Designed by William B. Ittner|
|11||Abou Ben Adhem Shrine Mosque||1923 built
|St. Louis Street
||Springfield, Missouri||Arabesque, built in 1923|
|13||Mount Zion Lodge Masonic Temple||1933 built
|304 E. Main St.
||West Plains, Missouri||An "austere" Classical Revival building with Tuscan pilasters|
|3||Masonic Temple (Great Falls, Montana)||1914 built
|821 Central Ave.
||Great Falls, Montana||Tudor Revival|
|5||Masonic Lodge (Missoula, Montana)||1909 built
|120-136 E. Broadway Ave.
||Missoula, Montana||Beaux Arts|
|1||Masonic Temple (Lincoln, Nebraska)||1934 built
|1635 L St.
||Lincoln, Nebraska||Art Deco|
|2||Scottish Rite Temple (Lincoln, Nebraska)||1916 built
|332 Centennial Mall S
||Lincoln, Nebraska||Classical Revival|
|3||Scottish Rite Cathedral (Omaha, Nebraska)||1912-1914 built||2001 Douglas Street
||Omaha, Nebraska||Neoclassical building, known today as the Omaha Scottish Rite Masonic Center|
|1||Austin Masonic and Odd Fellows Hall||1867 built
|105 Main St.
|#||Bellevue Avenue Colored School||1997 NRHP-listed||81 Bellevue Ave.
||Trenton, New Jersey||NRHP-listed
Now King David F&HA Lodge No. 15
|#||Madison Masonic Lodge||2008 NRHP-listed||170 Main Street
||Madison, New Jersey||NRHP-listed Originally built as a Presbyterian Church, the building was purchased by the local lodge in 1930|
|#||Scottish Rite Cathedral (Santa Fe, New Mexico)||1911 built
|463 Paseo de Peralta
||Santa Fe, New Mexico||Moorish Revival or "Spanish-Pueblo style". NRHP-listed|
|#||Camden Masonic Temple of Philanthropic Lodge No. 164 F. & A.M.||1863 Built||1 Masonic Ave
||Camden, New York||Italianate style|
|#||Masonic Temple of Newport Lodge No. 445 F. & A.M.||1903 built
|7408 NY 28
||Newport, New York||Colonial Revival|
|#||Masonic Hall (Manhattan)||1907 to 1913 built||71 W. 23rd St. and 44 W. 24th St.
||New York, New York||The Masonic Hall was designed by Harry P. Knowles, one of the architects of the New York City Center. it consists of two interconnected buildings, one on the corner of 23rd St and 6th Avenue, and the other facing 24th St. The 23rd St. building is primarily a commercial office building, with rents generating funds for the Lodge's charitable activities. It replaces a previous building (also known as Masonic Hall) on the same site, built in 1875 and designed by Napoleon LeBrun. The 24th St. building is primarily dedicated to lodge meeting rooms, including the 1200-seat Grand Lodge Room and a dozen other Lodge Rooms, all elaborately ornamented. The Hall's interior was restored in 1986-96 by Felix Chavez, Fine Art Decorating.|
|#||Masonic Hall of Warren Lodge No. 32||1865 built
|1144 Centre Rd.
||Schultzville, New York||Built in 1865 in Italianate style|
|#||Tower Homestead and Masonic Temple||c.1800 built
|210 Tower St. and Sanger St.||Waterville, New York||With a 3-stage tower, built in 1896.|
|#||Josephus Daniels House||
|Raleigh, North Carolina||NRHP-listed Originally the home of Josephus Daniels, Secretary of the Navy under President Woodrow Wilson. Subsequently purchased by the local area Freemasons in 1950, and converted into a meeting hall.|
|#||Masonic Temple Building (Blount Street, Raleigh, North Carolina)||1907 built
|427 South Blount Street
||Raleigh, North Carolina||NRHP-listed|
|#||Asheville Masonic Temple||1913 built
|80 Broadway Street
||Asheville, North Carolina||NHRP-listed Designed by British American architect and Freemason Richard Sharp Smith, the building was opened in April 1915.|
|#||Northern Lights Masonic Lodge||1916 built
||Cooperstown, North Dakota||A Bungalow/Craftsman style building, built in 1916, NRHP-listed for its architecture|
|#||Devils Lake Masonic Temple||1916 built
|403 Sixth St.
||Devils Lake, North Dakota||Classical Revival|
|#||Masonic Center (Grand Forks, North Dakota)||1913 built
|413-421 Bruce Ave.
||Grand Forks, North Dakota||Renaissance design by Joseph Bell DeRemer|
|1||Cleveland Masonic Temple||1920 built
|3615 Euclid Ave.
||Cleveland, Ohio||Late 19th and Early 20th Century American Movements architecture|
|5||Dayton Masonic Center||1925-1928 built
|573 W. Riverview Avenue
||Dayton, Ohio||Classical Revival|
|6||Godwin-Knowles House||1890 built
||East Liverpool, Ohio||Built 1916 in Colonial Revival style. as a private residence, it was purchased by the Masons in 1910 and converted into a meeting hall.|
|7||Marvin Kent house||1880-84 built
|409 West Main Street
||Kent, Ohio||Italianate Originally the home of the Kent family, it was purchased by the local Masonic lodge in 1923 and converted into a meeting hall.|
|8||Masonic Temple (Mechanicsburg, Ohio)||1909 built
|N. Main St.
|9||Medina Masonic Temple and Medina Theater||1924 built
|120 N. Elmwood Ave. and 139 W. Liberty St.
||Medina, Ohio||Greek Revival|
|11||Masonic Temple (Sandusky, Ohio)||1889 built||302 Wayne St.
||Sandusky, Ohio||Romanesque; also known as "Science Lodge No. 50 F & A M", determined NRHP-eligible|
|12||Masonic Temple (Springfield, Ohio)||1927 built
|125 W. High St.
|13||Masonic Temple Building (Vermilion, Ohio)||1870 built
|Main St., S. of Liberty St.
|14||Masonic Temple (Youngstown, Ohio)||1909 built
|223–227 Wick Ave.
||Youngstown, Ohio||Colonial Revival
In January 2016 it was announced that the Masons could no longer afford the building and that the building was to be sold.
|16||Masonic Temple Building (Zanesville, Ohio)||1903 built
|36-42 N. Fourth St.
||Zanesville, Ohio||Second Renaissance Revival|
|2||First National Bank and Masonic Lodge||1906 built (Bank portion)
1924 built (Masonic hall)
|301 N. Main St.
||Fairfax, Oklahoma||Best example of Georgian Revival architecture in Osage County|
|4||Scottish Rite Temple (Guthrie, Oklahoma)||1919 built
|900 E. Oklahoma
||Guthrie, Oklahoma||Built 1920-1923; described as the largest and most elaborately designed and constructed Masonic Temple in the state.|
|5||McAlester Scottish Rite Temple||1907 built
|2nd St. and Adams Ave.
||McAlester, Oklahoma||Art Deco, Neo-classic|
|2||Umatilla Masonic Lodge Hall||1901 built
|200 S. Dupont St.
||Echo, Oregon||Italianate, Western False Front|
No current Masonic building are landmarked
See: List of former Masonic buildings in the United States
|2||Masonic Temple||__ built
|Spartanburg, South Carolina||One of two key contributing buildings in Spartanburg Historic District|
|1||Masonic Temple (Aberdeen, South Dakota)||1899 built
|503 S. Main St.
||Aberdeen, South Dakota||Romanesque, Italian Villa, and Moorish styles|
|3||Hermosa Masonic Lodge||1889 built
|Hermosa, South Dakota||Built as a schoolhouse, moved and converted in 1926|
|4||Mobridge Masonic Temple||1923 built
|6th and Main Sts.
||Mobridge, South Dakota||Exotic Revival|
|5||Mt. Moriah Masonic Lodge No. 155||1917 built
|101 Main St. S
||Kadoka, South Dakota||Classical Revival|
|6||Parker Masonic Hall||1925 built
|130 S. Cherry Ave.
||Parker, South Dakota||Renaissance style|
|7||Pierre Masonic Lodge||1928 built
|201 W. Capitol Ave.
||Pierre, South Dakota||Classical Revival, designed by architects Perkins & McWayne|
|8||Grand Lodge and Library of the Ancient Free and Accepted Masons||1924 built
|415 S. Main Ave.
||Sioux Falls, South Dakota||Classical Revival|
|#||Hiram Masonic Lodge No. 7||1823 built
|S. 2nd Ave.
||Franklin, Tennessee||Oldest public building in Franklin, oldest Masonic Hall in continuous use in Tennessee. The Treaty of Franklin, in which the Chickasaw Indians sold their lands prior to being moved west to today's Oklahoma, was signed in this building in 1830. Sitting president Andrew Jackson was a participant. The building was used as a hospital for wounded Union soldiers after the Battle of Franklin, during the American Civil War.|
|1||Royal Arch Masonic Lodge||1926 built
|311 W. 7th St.
||Austin, Texas||Beaux Arts|
|2||Scottish Rite Dormitory||1922 built
|210 W. 27th St.
||Austin, Texas||Colonial Revival dorm hall at University of Texas, Austin. Built and owned by Scottish Rite Masons to house Masons' daughters.|
|4||Dallas Scottish Rite Temple||1913 built
|500 S. Harwood Street
||Dallas, Texas||A monumental Beaux Arts structure in the Farmers Market District. Constructed in 1913 as an official headquarters for use by the Scottish Rite Masons and other local Masonic lodges, it is a fine example of early 20th century Beaux Arts architecture in Texas; NRHP-listed|
|8||Scottish Rite Cathedral (Galveston, Texas)||1928 built
|2128 Church St.
||Galveston, Texas||Designed and/or built by A.C. Finn|
|10||Masonic Lodge 570||1927 built
|130 S. Oakes
||San Angelo, Texas||Moderne style|
|11||Scottish Rite Cathedral (San Antonio, Texas)||1924 built
|308 Ave. E
||San Antonio, Texas||Classical Revival|
|12||St. John's AF & AM Lodge||1932 built
|323 W. Front St.
||Tyler, Texas||Designed by Shirley Simons|
|13||Hillcrest Masonic Lodge #1318 (Dallas, Texas)||1947 build||8525 Midway Rd.||Dallas, Texas||This building is situated in North Dallas in the old Love Field Quarry. Stone quarry walls can still be seen on the 30 ft drive down from the street. The Building is a York Rite - Royal Arch Temple. The property was renovated in 2016 and is a beautiful example of Freemasonry in North America.|
|#||Salt Lake Masonic Temple||1927 built||Salt Lake City, Utah||Egyptian Revival|
|Masonic Temple||1929:10||2 Academy Street||Barre, Vermont||Neo-Federal entrance and Masonic temple added in 1929 to pree-existing Greek Revival house. Included in Barre Downtown Historic District.:10|
|#||George Washington National Masonic Memorial||1922-1932 built||Shuter's Hill
||Alexandria, Virginia||Only Masonic building supported and maintained by the 52 grand lodges of the United States. This is counter to common Masonic practice, where a building is only supported by the Grand Lodge of the state in which it resides. The building also houses the collection of Alexandria-Washington Lodge No. 22, which contains most of the Masonic-fraternal artifacts of George Washington, a Mason.|
|#||Mason's Hall (Richmond, Virginia)||1785-1787 built
|1807 E. Franklin St.
||Richmond, Virginia||The oldest building built as a Masonic meetingplace and in continuous use for that purpose in the United States.|
|1||Falls City Masonic Hall||1895 built
|4304 337th Place SE
||Fall City, Washington||NRHP-listed|
|3||Masonic Temple-Hoquiam||1922 built
|510 8th St.
||Hoquiam, Washington||Beaux Arts style|
|4||Masonic Lodge Building (Kirkland, Washington)||1891 built
|Kirkland, Washington||Victorian Romanesque|
|5||North Bend Masonic Hall||1912 built||North Bend, Washington||A King County landmark, built in 1912|
|6||Masonic Temple (Port Angeles, Washington)||1921 built
|Port Angeles, Washington||Classical Revival|
|8||Skykomish Masonic Hall||1924 built||Skykomish, Washington||A King County landmark, built in 1924|
|10||Burton Masonic Hall||1894 built||Vashon Island, Washington||Built in 1894, a county and/or local landmark|
|#||Masonic Temple (Parkersburg, West Virginia)||1915 built
|900 Market St.
||Parkersburg, West Virginia||Classical Revival|
|1||Eau Claire Masonic Center||1927 built
|616 Graham Ave.
||Eau Claire, Wisconsin||Classical Revival|
|2||Madison Masonic Temple||1923 built
|301 Wisconsin Ave.
||Madison, Wisconsin||Classical Revival|
|4||Tripoli Shrine Temple||1919 built
|3000 W. Wisconsin Ave.
|5||Wisconsin Consistory Building||1936 built
|790 N. Van Buren St.
||Milwaukee, Wisconsin||Art Deco|
|6||Masonic Temple Building (Viroqua, Wisconsin)||1921 built
|116 S. Main St.
||Viroqua, Wisconsin||Classical Revival|
|#||Masonic Temple (Casper, Wyoming)||1914 built
|105 N. Center St.
||Casper, Wyoming||Late 19th and Early 20th Century American Movements, Early Commercial architecture|
|#||Masonic Temple (Cheyenne, Wyoming)||1901 built
|1820 Capitol Ave.
||Cheyenne, Wyoming||Late 19th and 20th Century Revivals, Second Renaissance Revival|
|#||Masonic Temple (Rock Springs, Wyoming)||1912 built
|218 B Street
||Rock Springs, Wyoming|
|1||Logia Adelphia||1912 built
|64E Sol Street
||Mayagüez, Puerto Rico||NRHP-listed|
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- Masonic Celebration. Dedication of a New Masonic Temple in Boston. The President and Members of His Cabinet Participate. A General Holiday---Business Suspended and the Streets Crowded, Interesting Ceremonies, Speeches, Poems and Toasts. The Dedication Ceremonies Yesterday--A Grand and Impressive Spectacle. Masonic Celebration in Boston--The Presidential Party in Attendance--Interesting Ceremonies., The New York Times, June 25, 1867, Page 1.
- William D. Stratton. Dedication memorial of the new Masonic temple, Boston. Lee & Shepard, 1868.
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- Hodapp, Christopher - Freemasonry for Dummies Blog
- "Zembo history".
- Thomason, Philip; Anne Myers; Nancy Tinker (November 16, 1982). "Spartanburg Historic District" (pdf). National Register of Historic Places – Nomination and Inventory. Retrieved 16 October 2012.
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- Virginia Historic Landmarks Commission staff (December 1972). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory/Nomination: Mason's Hall" (PDF). Virginia Historic Landmarks Commission. Retrieved 2010-06-16. and Accompanying photo at Virginia Historic Landmarks Commission, undated
- Heather MacIntosh. "HistoryLink.org Essay 2384 King County Landmarks: North Bend Masonic Hall (1912), North Bend".
- Heather MacIntosh. "HistoryLink.org Essay 2387 King County Landmarks: Skykomish Masonic Hall (1924), Skykomish".
- "King County and Local Landmarks List". Technical Paper No. 6. King County.