National Register of Historic Places listings in Hennepin County, Minnesota

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Location of Hennepin County in Minnesota

This list is of the properties and historic districts that are designated on the National Register of Historic Places, as well as a list of those that were formerly designated, in Hennepin County, Minnesota; there are 166 entries as of August 2016. A significant number of these properties are a result of the establishment of Fort Snelling, the development of water power at Saint Anthony Falls, and the thriving city of Minneapolis that developed around the falls. Many historic sites outside the Minneapolis city limits are associated with pioneers who established missions, farms, and schools in areas that are now suburbs in that metropolitan area.

This National Park Service list is complete through NPS recent listings posted April 21, 2017.[1]

Historical background[edit]

Hennepin County

Father Louis Hennepin was the first European explorer to visit and name Saint Anthony Falls, the tallest waterfall on the Mississippi River, in 1680. While the falls were familiar to the Ojibwe and Sioux Indians who lived in the area, Father Hennepin spread word of the falls when he returned to France in 1683. The land east of the Mississippi came under England's control in 1763, and then became American territory after the American Revolutionary War in 1783. After the Louisiana Purchase in 1803, the western side of the falls became American territory as well.[2]

Zebulon Pike explored the Mississippi River in 1805 and made a treaty with the Sioux to acquire land on either side of the Mississippi River from its confluence with the Minnesota River to Saint Anthony Falls. The United States did not do much to occupy the land until 1819, when Lieutenant Colonel Henry Leavenworth was ordered to establish a military post in the area. The following year, Colonel Josiah Snelling established a permanent fort at a blufftop site overlooking Pike Island and the confluence of the Mississippi and Minnesota Rivers. The fort, first named Fort Saint Anthony and later Fort Snelling, became an island of civilization in the wilderness.[2]

In 1837, Franklin Steele established a claim for the land on the east side of Saint Anthony Falls. Within the next ten years, he established a sawmill at the falls, and lumbermen from the north began cutting trees and sending them to Steele's sawmill. In 1849, Steele subdivided his property and filed a plat for the town of Saint Anthony. Sawmilling and early flour milling attempts proved successful, and by 1855 the fledgling town of Saint Anthony had more than three thousand residents.[2] The west side of the river was part of the Fort Snelling military reservation until it was released for development in 1854. In 1849, John H. Stevens obtained 160 acres (0.65 km2) of land on the west side of the falls in exchange for maintaining a ferry at the falls. Hennepin County was established in 1852, and the settlement on the west side of the river was given the name Minneapolis, as coined by Charles Hoag. The two towns prospered as a result of industries and businesses based around the falls, but business was better on the west side of the falls. Minneapolis incorporated as a city in 1867, and three years later it merged with the village of Saint Anthony.[2]

Eventually, flour mills overtook sawmills as a dominant industry at the falls. In 1860, flour production stood at 30,000 barrels; it reached 256,100 barrels in 1869. By 1874, Charles A. Pillsbury and Company owned five mills at the falls, and in 1879, Washburn-Crosby Company (now General Mills) owned four mills. The former Washburn "A" Mill building on the west side of the falls exploded on May 2, 1878, but its owners quickly rebuilt the west side district, including a new, larger Washburn "A" Mill. Meanwhile, in 1880, Pillsbury began building the huge Pillsbury "A" Mill on the east side of the falls. It had a capacity of 4,000 barrels per day when it first opened.[3] Improvements in milling technology made it possible to grind the tougher spring wheat into a finer product, producing Minnesota "patent" flour, the finest bread flour in the world at that time. By 1900, Minneapolis was grinding 14.1 percent of the world's grain.[4]

Current listings[edit]

[5] Name on the Register Image Date listed[6] Location City or town Description
1 Abbott Hospital
Abbott Hospital
June 1, 2011
(#11000323)
110 E. 18th St.
44°57′56″N 93°16′34″W / 44.965556°N 93.276111°W / 44.965556; -93.276111 (Abbott Hospital)
Minneapolis Hospital building constructed in five phases 1910–1958, reflecting the growing specialization and sophistication of the medical industry in the 20th century. Also a contributing property to the Stevens Square Historic District.[7]
2 Advance Thresher/Emerson-Newton Implement Company
Advance Thresher/Emerson-Newton Implement Company
September 20, 1977
(#77000736)
700-704 S. 3rd St.
44°58′36″N 93°15′32″W / 44.976741°N 93.258793°W / 44.976741; -93.258793 (Advance Thresher/Emerson-Newton Implement Company)
Minneapolis Adjoining 1900 and 1904 buildings exemplifying the Sullivanesque style influencing large industrial and commercial properties at the turn of the 20th century.[8]
3 Ames-Florida House
Ames-Florida House
October 16, 1979
(#79003714)
8131 Bridge St.
45°05′13″N 93°43′55″W / 45.086846°N 93.731806°W / 45.086846; -93.731806 (Ames-Florida House)
Rockford 1856 Greek Revival house of the mill owners who founded Rockford.[9] Now a museum.[10]
4 Anoka-Champlin Mississippi River Bridge
Anoka-Champlin Mississippi River Bridge
December 31, 1979
(#79001181)
U.S. Route 169 over Mississippi River
45°11′31″N 93°23′43″W / 45.191814°N 93.395247°W / 45.191814; -93.395247 (Anoka-Champlin Mississippi River Bridge)
Champlin 1929 example of the open-spandrel concrete arch bridges developed in the Twin Cities area in the late 1920s; also noted for providing a key connection between two river communities. Extends into Anoka County.[11]
5 Architects and Engineers Building
Architects and Engineers Building
February 23, 1984
(#84001414)
1200 2nd Ave., S.
44°58′15″N 93°16′26″W / 44.970812°N 93.273971°W / 44.970812; -93.273971 (Architects and Engineers Building)
Minneapolis 1920 joint office building for design professionals, noted for its exceptional Renaissance Revival architecture by Hewitt and Brown and association with several leading architects, engineers, and interior designers.[12]
6 George W. Baird House
George W. Baird House
March 27, 1980
(#80002067)
4400 W. 50th St.
44°54′47″N 93°20′14″W / 44.913102°N 93.33721°W / 44.913102; -93.33721 (George W. Baird House)
Edina 1886 Queen Anne house designed by noted Minneapolis architect Charles S. Sedgwick for George and Sarah Baird, early settlers and Grange leaders.[13]
7 Bardwell-Ferrant House
Bardwell-Ferrant House
August 9, 1984
(#84001416)
2500 Portland Ave., S.
44°57′26″N 93°16′05″W / 44.957147°N 93.268041°W / 44.957147; -93.268041 (Bardwell-Ferrant House)
Minneapolis Circa-1883 house given a Moorish Revival remodel in 1890; a picturesque local example of the late-19th-century fascination with exoticism.[14]
8 Riley Lucas Bartholomew House
Riley Lucas Bartholomew House
November 28, 1978
(#78001545)
6901 Lyndale Ave., S.
44°52′40″N 93°17′18″W / 44.877639°N 93.288407°W / 44.877639; -93.288407 (Riley Lucas Bartholomew House)
Richfield c. 1853 house of prominent early Minnesotan Riley Bartholomew (1807–1894), a justice of the peace, delegate to the Minnesota Constitutional Convention, state senator, and volunteer soldier during the Dakota War of 1862. Now a museum.[15]
9 Basilica of St. Mary
Basilica of St. Mary
March 26, 1975
(#75000985)
1600 Hennepin Ave.
44°58′23″N 93°17′11″W / 44.973081°N 93.286293°W / 44.973081; -93.286293 (Basilica of St. Mary)
Minneapolis Landmark church built 1907–14 concurrently with the Cathedral of Saint Paul; noted for its exemplary Baroque Revival architecture, association with Minnesota's religious heritage, and honor as the first Catholic basilica proclaimed in the United States.[16]
10 Bennett-McBride House
Bennett-McBride House
September 19, 1977
(#77000737)
3116 3rd Ave., S.
44°56′46″N 93°16′23″W / 44.946051°N 93.273159°W / 44.946051; -93.273159 (Bennett-McBride House)
Minneapolis Exemplary Queen Anne house built in 1891, particularly noted for the preservation of its interior and exterior millwork.[17] Also a contributing property to the Healy Block Residential Historic District.[18]
11 Fredrika Bremer Intermediate School
Fredrika Bremer Intermediate School
January 31, 1978
(#78001536)
1214 Lowry Ave., N.
45°00′49″N 93°17′42″W / 45.013491°N 93.294952°W / 45.013491; -93.294952 (Fredrika Bremer Intermediate School)
Minneapolis Minneapolis's oldest intact school, dating to 1886; representative of the 19th-century emphasis on education through its castle-like architecture and origin during a frenzy of construction by Minneapolis Public Schools.[19]
12 Bridge No. 90646
Bridge No. 90646
February 2, 2016
(#15001016)
Spanning Minnehaha Creek on Wooddale Avenue
44°54′42″N 93°20′21″W / 44.911774°N 93.339232°W / 44.911774; -93.339232 (Bridge No. 90646)
Edina Multi-plate arch bridge crossing Minnehaha Creek with decorative limestone facing designed to harmonize with a nearby church.[20]
13 Charles H. Burwell House
Charles H. Burwell House
May 2, 1974
(#74001025)
13209 E. McGinty Rd.
44°56′29″N 93°26′53″W / 44.9414°N 93.448096°W / 44.9414; -93.448096 (Charles H. Burwell House)
Minnetonka 1883 Carpenter Gothic/Stick style house and outbuildings built by the manager of the Minnetonka Mills Company, the first mill west of Minneapolis and nucleus of the first town in western Hennepin County.[21] Now[when?] a house museum and park.
14 Butler Brothers Company
Butler Brothers Company
March 11, 1971
(#71000437)
518 1st Ave., N.
44°58′48″N 93°16′30″W / 44.980066°N 93.274862°W / 44.980066; -93.274862 (Butler Brothers Company)
Minneapolis Exemplary Chicago School warehouse/office building designed by Minneapolis architect Harry Wild Jones and constructed 1906–8.[22] Now known as Butler Square.
15 Buzza Company Building
Buzza Company Building
January 24, 2012
(#11001039)
1006 W. Lake St.
44°56′55″N 93°17′32″W / 44.948582°N 93.292306°W / 44.948582; -93.292306 (Buzza Company Building)
Minneapolis One of the nation's few surviving factories associated with the early greeting card industry, in use 1923–1942; also noted for its wartime conversion to producing crucial military optics 1942–1946.[23]
16 Cahill School
Cahill School
October 9, 1970
(#70000297)
4924 Eden Ave.
44°54′39″N 93°20′59″W / 44.910758°N 93.349803°W / 44.910758; -93.349803 (Cahill School)
Edina 1864 example of the one-room schoolhouses built across rural Minnesota in the 19th century.[24] Now managed by the Edina Historical Society alongside the Minnehaha Grange Hall.[25]
17 Calhoun Beach Club
Calhoun Beach Club
December 23, 2003
(#03001335)
2730 W. Lake St.
44°57′00″N 93°18′55″W / 44.949942°N 93.315312°W / 44.949942; -93.315312 (Calhoun Beach Club)
Minneapolis Apartment hotel primarily built 1928–29, a rare local example of a distinctive urban housing option of the 1920s.[26]
18 Cameron Transfer and Storage Company Building
Cameron Transfer and Storage Company Building
July 14, 2014
(#14000390)
756 N. 4th St.
44°59′14″N 93°16′49″W / 44.987222°N 93.280389°W / 44.987222; -93.280389 (Cameron Transfer and Storage Company Building)
Minneapolis Warehouse built 1909–1911 in sections that juxtapose traditional timber framing with newly developed reinforced concrete construction, encapsulating a major shift in early-20th-century warehouse engineering.[27]
19 Cappelen Memorial Bridge
Cappelen Memorial Bridge
November 28, 1978
(#78001537)
Franklin Ave. and the Mississippi River
44°57′49″N 93°13′23″W / 44.963747°N 93.223012°W / 44.963747; -93.223012 (Cappelen Memorial Bridge)
Minneapolis Leading example of the Twin Cities' renowned concrete arch bridges of the 1920s, whose 435-foot (133 m) main span was the world's longest of its type upon completion in 1923. Better known as the Franklin Avenue Bridge.[28]
20 Elbert L. Carpenter House
Elbert L. Carpenter House
September 13, 1977
(#77000738)
314 Clifton Ave.
44°57′59″N 93°17′03″W / 44.96641°N 93.284052°W / 44.96641; -93.284052 (Elbert L. Carpenter House)
Minneapolis 1906 house of Elbert Carpenter (1862–1945), a lumber executive and founding sponsor of the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra. Also noted for its Georgian Revival design by William Channing Whitney.[29]
21 Eugene J. Carpenter House
Eugene J. Carpenter House
September 13, 1977
(#77001566)
300 Clifton Ave.
44°57′58″N 93°17′00″W / 44.966197°N 93.283336°W / 44.966197; -93.283336 (Eugene J. Carpenter House)
Minneapolis 1906 house of Eugene Carpenter (1865–1922), a notable lumber executive and patron of the Minneapolis Institute of Arts.[30]
22 Cedar Avenue Bridge
Cedar Avenue Bridge
November 6, 1989
(#89001845)
10th Ave. over the Mississippi River
44°58′43″N 93°14′38″W / 44.978673°N 93.243756°W / 44.978673; -93.243756 (Cedar Avenue Bridge)
Minneapolis Leading example, completed in 1929, of the monumental reinforced-concrete arch bridges built to span the Twin Cities' high river bluffs at the beginning of the automobile era; the master work of engineer Kristoffer Olsen Oustad. Now the 10th Avenue Bridge.[31]
23 Cedar Square West
Cedar Square West
December 28, 2010
(#10001090)
1600 S. Sixth St.
44°58′08″N 93°14′54″W / 44.9688°N 93.248426°W / 44.9688; -93.248426 (Cedar Square West)
Minneapolis Prominent six-building apartment complex constructed 1970–74, a nationally significant example of urban renewal as the first project funded under Title VII. Also noted as a major work of Minneapolis architect Ralph Rapson. Now known as Riverside Plaza.[32]
24 Loren L. Chadwick Cottages
Loren L. Chadwick Cottages
February 9, 1984
(#84001417)
2617 W. 40th St.
44°55′49″N 93°18′50″W / 44.930256°N 93.31393°W / 44.930256; -93.31393 (Loren L. Chadwick Cottages)
Minneapolis Two tiny 1902 cottages, unique examples of the simple summer lodgings built in the Minneapolis lake district. Joined as a single residence in the 1970s.[33]
25 Chamber of Commerce Building
Chamber of Commerce Building
November 23, 1977
(#95000821)
400 4th St., S.
44°58′39″N 93°15′49″W / 44.977578°N 93.263678°W / 44.977578; -93.263678 (Chamber of Commerce Building)
Minneapolis Long-serving commodity marketplace that helped make Minneapolis a major international grain trade center, with three buildings constructed 1902–28. Also noted architecturally for the city's first steel building and one of its few Sullivanesque designs. Renamed the Minneapolis Grain Exchange in 1947.[34]
26 Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Railroad Grade Separation
Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Railroad Grade Separation
June 1, 2005
(#05000508)
Parallel to 29th St. between Humboldt and 20th Aves., S.
44°57′01″N 93°16′18″W / 44.950304°N 93.271671°W / 44.950304; -93.271671 (Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Railroad Grade Separation)
Minneapolis 2.8-mile (4.5 km) trench and 28 bridges built 1912–1916 to separate rail and street traffic, an urban planning accomplishment to improve both safety and industry. Now part of the Midtown Greenway rail trail.[35]
27 Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific Depot
Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific Depot
November 25, 1969
(#69000072)
W. 37th St. and Brunswick Ave.
44°56′13″N 93°21′29″W / 44.936965°N 93.358047°W / 44.936965; -93.358047 (Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific Depot)
St. Louis Park 1887 railway station that served as the primary local connection to Minneapolis; one of St. Louis Park's few surviving early buildings and a symbol of its growth.[36] Now a museum.[37]
28 Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific Depot Freight House and Train Shed
Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific Depot Freight House and Train Shed
November 28, 1978
(#78001542)
201 3rd Ave., S.
44°58′48″N 93°15′47″W / 44.979961°N 93.263192°W / 44.979961; -93.263192 (Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific Depot Freight House and Train Shed)
Minneapolis Minneapolis' oldest surviving railway station, built 1897–9, with an earlier 1879 freight house. Also significant for their architecture, association with the milling district, and preservation of one of the nation’s few remaining truss-roofed train sheds.[38] Now a commercial complex known as The Depot.[39]
29 Christ Church Lutheran
Christ Church Lutheran
June 20, 2001
(#01000654)
3244 34th Ave., S
44°56′37″N 93°13′24″W / 44.943517°N 93.223347°W / 44.943517; -93.223347 (Christ Church Lutheran)
Minneapolis Nationally influential modernist church built 1948–9, the master work of major 20th-century architect Eliel Saarinen, with a 1962 addition by his equally prominent son Eero Saarinen.[40]
30 Church of St. Stephen (Catholic)
Church of St. Stephen (Catholic)
August 15, 1991
(#91001058)
2201 Clinton Ave., S.
44°57′38″N 93°16′16″W / 44.960663°N 93.271123°W / 44.960663; -93.271123 (Church of St. Stephen (Catholic))
Minneapolis Well preserved early example of a Richardsonian Romanesque/Romanesque Revival church, built 1889–1891.[41]
31 Amos B. Coe House
Amos B. Coe House
January 12, 1984
(#84001418)
1700 S. 3rd Ave.
44°57′58″N 93°16′23″W / 44.966057°N 93.27314°W / 44.966057; -93.27314 (Amos B. Coe House)
Minneapolis 1884 house and 1886 carriage house exemplifying the Queen Anne residences of the late-19th-century upper-middle class.[42] Now the Minnesota African American Museum and Cultural Center.[43]
32 Como-Harriet Streetcar Line and Trolley
Como-Harriet Streetcar Line and Trolley
October 17, 1977
(#77000739)
42nd St., W. and Queen Ave., S.
44°55′40″N 93°18′34″W / 44.92775°N 93.309574°W / 44.92775; -93.309574 (Como-Harriet Streetcar Line and Trolley)
Minneapolis 1908 streetcar and restored .5-mile (0.80 km) track, a working remnant of the Twin Cities' major public transit system until 1954.[44] Now operated by the Minnesota Streetcar Museum.[45]
33 Country Club Historic District
Country Club Historic District
April 26, 1982
(#82002958)
Roughly bounded by 45th St., Arden Ave., 50th St., and Browndale Ave.
44°55′00″N 93°20′24″W / 44.916659°N 93.339924°W / 44.916659; -93.339924 (Country Club Historic District)
Edina Suburban residential district established in 1922, one of Minnesota's first comprehensive planned communities and the prototype for Edina's housing developments. Also noted for its homogeneous Period Revival architecture.[46]
34 Crane Island Historic District
Crane Island Historic District
August 5, 1991
(#91001005)
Crane Island in Lake Minnetonka
44°54′02″N 93°39′45″W / 44.900556°N 93.6625°W / 44.900556; -93.6625 (Crane Island Historic District)
Minnetrista Island with 14 turn-of-the-20th-century summer cottages, representative of the era's rise in white-collar jobs, inter-urban rail transit for commuting, and the adoption of seasonal residences among Minnesota's middle class.[47]
35 John R. Cummins Farmhouse
John R. Cummins Farmhouse
September 2, 1982
(#82002957)
13600 Pioneer Trail
44°49′48″N 93°26′56″W / 44.829927°N 93.448999°W / 44.829927; -93.448999 (John R. Cummins Farmhouse)
Eden Prairie Rare surviving example of a southern Hennepin County farmhouse, built in 1879 and expanded in 1910; owned by a noted local horticulturalist and diarist (1834–1921).[48]
36 B. O. Cutter House
B. O. Cutter House
January 30, 1976
(#76001058)
400 10th Ave., SE.
44°58′58″N 93°14′27″W / 44.982833°N 93.240736°W / 44.982833; -93.240736 (B. O. Cutter House)
Minneapolis Only surviving example of the Twin Cities' once-common Carpenter Gothic cottages, built by master carpenter B.O. Cutter for himself in 1856 and later owned by early Minneapolis leading citizen John Gilfillan (1835–1924).[49]
37 East Lake Branch Library
East Lake Branch Library
May 26, 2000
(#00000542)
2916 E. Lake St.
44°56′55″N 93°13′45″W / 44.948635°N 93.229058°W / 44.948635; -93.229058 (East Lake Branch Library)
Minneapolis 1924 branch library associated with the influential evolution of Minneapolis Public Library 1894–1936, and its nationally renowned director Gratia Countryman (1866–1953).[50]
38 Eitel Hospital
Eitel Hospital
December 27, 2007
(#07001313)
1367 Willow St.
44°58′09″N 93°16′54″W / 44.969053°N 93.281642°W / 44.969053; -93.281642 (Eitel Hospital)
Minneapolis 1911 surgical hospital associated with a major evolutionary period in hospitals, and with influential local medical professionals George (1858–1928) and Jeanette Eitel (1875–1951).[51]
39 Excelsior Public School
Excelsior Public School
November 13, 1980
(#80002068)
261 School Ave.
44°54′05″N 93°33′53″W / 44.901483°N 93.564809°W / 44.901483; -93.564809 (Excelsior Public School)
Excelsior Landmark school building constructed 1899–1901, symbolizing the maturation of Excelsior via its refined architecture and prominent siting.[52]
40 Farmers and Mechanics Savings Bank
Farmers and Mechanics Savings Bank
January 12, 1984
(#84001419)
115 S. 4th St.
44°58′43″N 93°16′04″W / 44.978738°N 93.26779°W / 44.978738; -93.26779 (Farmers and Mechanics Savings Bank)
Minneapolis Bank building constructed 1891–92 and remodeled in 1908, significant as a prominent early example of the Beaux-Arts/Neoclassical style that became popular in Minneapolis.[53] Now houses a strip club.
41 Farmers and Mechanics Savings Bank
Farmers and Mechanics Savings Bank
March 2, 2006
(#06000094)
88 S. 6th St.
44°58′40″N 93°16′13″W / 44.977759°N 93.270242°W / 44.977759; -93.270242 (Farmers and Mechanics Savings Bank)
Minneapolis Minnesota's only long-lived mutual savings bank, whose 1942 relocation to this building and prominent 1963 addition also convey the flight from and then stand against mid-20th-century urban decay in downtown Minneapolis as well as the architectural shift from Streamline Moderne to International Style.[54]
42 Fire Station No. 19
Fire Station No. 19
January 14, 1982
(#82002960)
2001 University Ave., SE.
44°58′34″N 93°13′37″W / 44.976001°N 93.226844°W / 44.976001; -93.226844 (Fire Station No. 19)
Minneapolis 1893 fire station representative of late-19th/early-20th-century design during the last years of horse-drawn equipment. Also significant as the site where kittenball, a forerunner of softball, originated among exercising firefighters seeking a more compact form of baseball.[55]
43 First Church of Christ, Scientist
First Church of Christ, Scientist
June 20, 1986
(#86001340)
614-620 E. 15th St.
44°58′06″N 93°16′00″W / 44.968302°N 93.266669°W / 44.968302; -93.266669 (First Church of Christ, Scientist)
Minneapolis 1897 church noted for its exemplary small-scale Beaux-Arts architecture and status as the first Christian Science church in the Upper Midwest.[56]
44 First Congregational Church
First Congregational Church
January 15, 1979
(#79001249)
500 8th Ave., SE.
44°59′06″N 93°14′34″W / 44.984979°N 93.242705°W / 44.984979; -93.242705 (First Congregational Church)
Minneapolis 1886 Richardsonian Romanesque church designed by Warren H. Hayes on the Akron Plan for Minnesota's first congregational church, established in 1851 and noted for its community involvement.[57]
45 First National Bank–Soo Line Building
First National Bank–Soo Line Building
May 12, 2008
(#08000402)
101 S. 5th St.
44°58′40″N 93°16′09″W / 44.97788°N 93.269039°W / 44.97788; -93.269039 (First National Bank–Soo Line Building)
Minneapolis 1915 office building significant as the headquarters for two of the city's major companies: the First National Bank of Minneapolis and the Minneapolis, St. Paul and Sault Ste. Marie Railroad.[58]
46 First Presbyterian Church of Oak Grove Cemetery
First Presbyterian Church of Oak Grove Cemetery
November 24, 2014
(#14000956)
10340 Lyndale Ave., S.
44°48′55″N 93°17′23″W / 44.815255°N 93.289740°W / 44.815255; -93.289740 (First Presbyterian Church of Oak Grove Cemetery)
Bloomington Cemetery established in 1856 whose pioneer and Dakota burials and 1890 soldiers' monument reflect Bloomington's transition from frontier settlement to participant in state affairs like military service.[59]
47 Woodbury Fisk House
Woodbury Fisk House
October 6, 1983
(#83003654)
424 5th St., SE.
44°59′11″N 93°14′53″W / 44.986296°N 93.247997°W / 44.986296; -93.247997 (Woodbury Fisk House)
Minneapolis One of Minneapolis's leading examples of Italian Villa architecture, built circa 1870.[60]
48 Flour Exchange Building
Flour Exchange Building
August 29, 1977
(#77000740)
310 4th Ave., S.
44°58′42″N 93°15′50″W / 44.978257°N 93.263964°W / 44.978257; -93.263964 (Flour Exchange Building)
Minneapolis High-rise office building begun in 1892 and completed in 1909, the first in Minneapolis to be designed in unadorned commercial style architecture.[61]
49 Fort Snelling
Fort Snelling
October 15, 1966
(#66000401)
Bounded by Minnehaha Park, the Mississippi River, the airport, and Bloomington Rd.
44°53′34″N 93°10′51″W / 44.892774°N 93.180719°W / 44.892774; -93.180719 (Fort Snelling)
Minneapolis Military complex established in 1819 and in use till 1946, instrumental in the development of the Upper Midwest and in the transition of the U.S. Army from a small frontier force into a major army.[62] Extends into Dakota County.
50 Fort Snelling National Cemetery
Fort Snelling National Cemetery
March 8, 2016
(#16000060)
7601 34th Avenue, South
44°52′20″N 93°13′09″W / 44.872121°N 93.219032°W / 44.872121; -93.219032 (Fort Snelling National Cemetery)
Minneapolis National cemetery dating to 1939, one of seven established in the years after World War I in a major expansion of the national cemetery program due to the increased number of veterans and dwindling burial space elsewhere.[63]
51 Fort Snelling–Mendota Bridge
Fort Snelling–Mendota Bridge
December 1, 1978
(#78001534)
Minnesota Highway 55 over the Minnesota River
44°53′15″N 93°10′39″W / 44.8875°N 93.1775°W / 44.8875; -93.1775 (Fort Snelling–Mendota Bridge)
Minneapolis 4,119-foot (1,255 m) bridge constructed 1925–26, noted for its sophisticated design and original status as the world's longest continuous concrete arch bridge. Extends into Dakota County.[64]
52 Foshay Tower
Foshay Tower
September 20, 1978
(#78001538)
821 Marquette Ave.
44°58′28″N 93°16′18″W / 44.97443°N 93.271563°W / 44.97443; -93.271563 (Foshay Tower)
Minneapolis Lavish office building constructed 1927–29 to be Minneapolis's tallest skyscraper; noted for its unique obelisk-shaped design and its embodiment of the conspicuous consumption of the Roaring Twenties.[65]
53 Lawrence A. and Mary Fournier House
Lawrence A. and Mary Fournier House
May 18, 1995
(#95000618)
3505 Sheridan Ave. N.
45°01′08″N 93°18′44″W / 45.018866°N 93.312343°W / 45.018866; -93.312343 (Lawrence A. and Mary Fournier House)
Minneapolis 1910 bungalow exhibiting the emergence of Prairie School architecture within the Arts and Crafts movement.[66]
54 Fowler Methodist Episcopal Church
Fowler Methodist Episcopal Church
January 30, 1976
(#76001062)
2011 Dupont Ave., S.
44°57′45″N 93°17′34″W / 44.962428°N 93.292809°W / 44.962428; -93.292809 (Fowler Methodist Episcopal Church)
Minneapolis Church begun by Warren H. Hayes in 1894 and completed by Harry Wild Jones in 1906, the only combined work of these major Minnesota architects. Also a symbol of the community works of the Scottish Rite since becoming the Scottish Rite Temple in 1915.[67]
55 Franklin Branch Library
Franklin Branch Library
May 26, 2000
(#00000545)
1314 W. Franklin Ave.
44°57′47″N 93°15′21″W / 44.96296°N 93.255866°W / 44.96296; -93.255866 (Franklin Branch Library)
Minneapolis 1914 Carnegie library associated with the influential evolution of Minneapolis Public Library 1894–1936, and its nationally renowned director Gratia Countryman (1866–1953).[68]
56 Gethsemane Episcopal Church
Gethsemane Episcopal Church
March 8, 1984
(#84001424)
901-905 4th Ave., S.
44°58′20″N 93°16′06″W / 44.972296°N 93.268244°W / 44.972296; -93.268244 (Gethsemane Episcopal Church)
Minneapolis 1884 church noted for its Gothic Revival architecture and its status as one of the oldest surviving churches in Minneapolis.[69]
57 Peter Gideon Farmhouse
Peter Gideon Farmhouse
September 17, 1974
(#74001019)
24590 Glen Rd.
44°54′13″N 93°35′32″W / 44.903692°N 93.592206°W / 44.903692; -93.592206 (Peter Gideon Farmhouse)
Shorewood House and orchard where horticulturalist Peter Gideon (1820–1899) experimented beginning in 1854 to produce winter-hearty fruit trees, succeeding most notably with the Wealthy apple.[70]
58 Glen Lake Children's Camp
Glen Lake Children's Camp
August 5, 1999
(#99000932)
6350 Indian Chief Rd.
44°53′16″N 93°27′55″W / 44.887678°N 93.465265°W / 44.887678; -93.465265 (Glen Lake Children's Camp)
Eden Prairie One of the nation's few surviving examples of a summer camp for children with tuberculosis, active 1925–1950, with five contributing properties. Also noted for its association with the Glen Lake Sanatorium and philanthropists George and Leonora Christian. Now Camp Eden Wood.[71]
59 John G. and Minnie Gluek House and Carriage House
John G. and Minnie Gluek House and Carriage House
February 9, 1990
(#90000103)
2447 Bryant Ave., S.
44°57′27″N 93°17′25″W / 44.957576°N 93.290287°W / 44.957576; -93.290287 (John G. and Minnie Gluek House and Carriage House)
Minneapolis Influential Georgian Revival house and carriage house, both built in 1902, the former by important local residential architect William Kenyon.[72]
60 Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church
Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church
January 9, 1997
(#96001557)
324 Harvard St., SE.
44°58′22″N 93°13′50″W / 44.97279°N 93.230686°W / 44.97279; -93.230686 (Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church)
Minneapolis Church of a Swedish American congregation built 1915–17, noted for its Gothic Revival architecture and deliberate Americanization efforts to attract younger members not socially reliant on an ethnic church.[73]
61 Grain Belt Beer Sign
Grain Belt Beer Sign
August 4, 2016
(#16000511)
4 Island Ave., W.
44°59′10″N 93°15′48″W / 44.986135°N 93.263440°W / 44.986135; -93.263440 (Grain Belt Beer Sign)
Minneapolis Billboard installed in 1950, a local landmark and the only surviving large, free-standing, 20th-century advertisement for Grain Belt Beer, an enduringly popular Minnesota brand.[74]
62 Great Northern Implement Company
Great Northern Implement Company
September 13, 1977
(#77000745)
616 S. 3rd St.
44°58′37″N 93°15′35″W / 44.977077°N 93.259603°W / 44.977077; -93.259603 (Great Northern Implement Company)
Minneapolis 1910 commercial/industrial building noted for its highly restrained ornamentation, inspired by the work of influential architect Louis Sullivan. Also known as the Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company Building.[75]
63 Great Northern Railroad Depot
Great Northern Railroad Depot
July 7, 1981
(#81000322)
402 E. Lake St.
44°58′12″N 93°30′59″W / 44.969868°N 93.516318°W / 44.969868; -93.516318 (Great Northern Railroad Depot)
Wayzata 1906 passenger/freight depot noted for its architecture and association with Wayzata's late-19th-century opposition to and early-20th-century embrace of the Great Northern Railway's route along its lakeside downtown.[76] Now houses a museum.[77]
64 Jonathan Taylor Grimes House
Jonathan Taylor Grimes House
March 16, 1976
(#76001056)
4200 W. 44th St.
44°55′16″N 93°20′14″W / 44.921°N 93.337249°W / 44.921; -93.337249 (Jonathan Taylor Grimes House)
Edina 1869 Gothic Revival house of an early Minnesota horticulturalist (1818–1903), who supplied Minneapolis with many of its shade trees and planted the first ginkgo and catalpa trees in the state.[78]
65 Hagel Family Farm
Hagel Family Farm
December 27, 2006
(#06001182)
11475 Tilton Trail, S.
45°09′46″N 93°34′10″W / 45.162838°N 93.569394°W / 45.162838; -93.569394 (Hagel Family Farm)
Rogers vicinity Unusually intact example of the diversified family farms that characterized Minnesota agriculture in the late 19th and first half of the 20th centuries. Established c. 1855, with 18 contributing properties mostly built in the 1890s.[79]
66 Hanover Bridge
Hanover Bridge
December 11, 1979
(#79001268)
Off County Highway 19 over the Crow River
45°09′12″N 93°39′43″W / 45.153352°N 93.661915°W / 45.153352; -93.661915 (Hanover Bridge)
Hanover Oldest and most intact example—built in 1885—of the pin-connected Pratt truss bridges once common in the area. Now restricted to pedestrian traffic. Extends into Wright County.[80]
67 Healy Block Residential Historic District
Healy Block Residential Historic District
May 27, 1993
(#93000417)
3101–3145 2nd Ave., S. and 3116–3124 3rd Ave., S.
44°56′45″N 93°16′25″W / 44.945851°N 93.27369°W / 44.945851; -93.27369 (Healy Block Residential Historic District)
Minneapolis 14 similar houses built 1886–1898 by contractor Theron P. Healy, exemplifying the phenomenon of upper-middle-class residential blocks designed and built by single contractors during Minneapolis's late-19th-century boom years.[18]
68 Hennepin County Library
Hennepin County Library
October 2, 1978
(#78001546)
4915 N. 42nd Ave.
45°01′52″N 93°20′31″W / 45.03116°N 93.341981°W / 45.03116; -93.341981 (Hennepin County Library)
Robbinsdale 1925 library established entirely through local fundraising led by the Robbinsdale Library Club, symbolizing the self-improvement culture of the early 20th century.[81] Now the Robbinsdale Historical Society Museum.[82]
69 Hennepin Theatre
Hennepin Theatre
January 19, 1996
(#95001548)
910 Hennepin Ave.
44°58′35″N 93°16′39″W / 44.97632°N 93.27749°W / 44.97632; -93.27749 (Hennepin Theatre)
Minneapolis Leading 1921 example of the ornate vaudeville theatres of the early 20th century, associated with the entertainment district and popular culture of Minneapolis and with major national chain the Orpheum Circuit.[83] Now the Orpheum Theatre.[84]
70 Edwin H. Hewitt House
Edwin H. Hewitt House
April 6, 1978
(#78001539)
126 E. Franklin Ave.
44°57′47″N 93°16′30″W / 44.96293°N 93.274991°W / 44.96293; -93.274991 (Edwin H. Hewitt House)
Minneapolis 1906 Tudor Revival house built for himself by prominent Minnesota architect Edwin Hawley Hewitt.[85] Now a funeral home.[86]
71 Hinkle-Murphy House
Hinkle-Murphy House
September 20, 1984
(#84001438)
619 10th St., S.
44°58′12″N 93°15′57″W / 44.969867°N 93.265749°W / 44.969867; -93.265749 (Hinkle-Murphy House)
Minneapolis Minnesota's oldest surviving Georgian Revival house, built 1886–7; one of the first examples of a wave of Colonial Revival architecture introduced to the state by architects William Channing Whitney and Harry Wild Jones in the late 1880s.[87]
72 Hollywood Theater
Hollywood Theater
February 5, 2014
(#13001145)
2815 Johnson St., NE
45°01′09″N 93°14′13″W / 45.019060°N 93.236814°W / 45.019060; -93.236814 (Hollywood Theater)
Minneapolis 1935 Streamline Moderne movie theater designed by prominent theater architects Liebenberg & Kaplan; also associated with the growth of locally owned, streetcar-accessible neighborhood cinemas during the Great Depression.[88]
73 Intercity Bridge
Intercity Bridge
November 6, 1989
(#89001838)
Ford Parkway over the Mississippi River
44°55′04″N 93°12′05″W / 44.917861°N 93.201361°W / 44.917861; -93.201361 (Intercity Bridge)
Minneapolis Monumental 1927 reinforced-concrete continuous-rib arch bridge designed by Martin Sigvart Grytbak. Extends into Ramsey County and better known as the Ford Bridge.[89]
74 Interlachen Bridge
Interlachen Bridge
November 6, 1989
(#89001840)
William Berry Dr. over a Minnesota Transportation Museum street railway track in William Berry Park
44°55′53″N 93°18′32″W / 44.931351°N 93.308832°W / 44.931351; -93.308832 (Interlachen Bridge)
Minneapolis Minnesota's oldest documented bridge of reinforced concrete, built in 1900; a very early and unaltered example using the Melan reinforcing system.[90]
75 Harry W. Jones House
Harry W. Jones House
June 7, 1976
(#76001060)
5101 Nicollet Ave.
44°54′37″N 93°16′40″W / 44.910239°N 93.277741°W / 44.910239; -93.277741 (Harry W. Jones House)
Minneapolis 1887 house also known as Elmwood, built for himself by major Minneapolis architect Harry Wild Jones (1859–1935) in the style of a Norman chateau.[91]
76 Lake Harriet Methodist Episcopal Church
Lake Harriet Methodist Episcopal Church
May 19, 2014
(#14000217)
4401 Upton Ave. S.
44°55′24″N 93°18′53″W / 44.923201°N 93.314694°W / 44.923201; -93.314694 (Lake Harriet Methodist Episcopal Church)
Minneapolis Prominent Classical Revival church built in 1916, an unusual manifestation of the City Beautiful movement in an ecclesiastical building.[92]
77 Lake Street Sash and Door Company
Lake Street Sash and Door Company
July 11, 2016
(#16000440)
4001–4041 Hiawatha Avenue
44°55′46″N 93°13′30″W / 44.929444°N 93.225°W / 44.929444; -93.225 (Lake Street Sash and Door Company)
Minneapolis Factory complex of one of Minneapolis's leading millwork companies, with three buildings constructed 1926–28 representative of the industry's early-to-mid-20th-century facilities.[93]
78 Lakewood Cemetery Memorial Chapel
Lakewood Cemetery Memorial Chapel
October 20, 1983
(#83003657)
3600 Hennepin Ave.
44°56′10″N 93°17′57″W / 44.936075°N 93.299141°W / 44.936075; -93.299141 (Lakewood Cemetery Memorial Chapel)
Minneapolis Exemplary Byzantine Revival cemetery chapel built 1908–10, modeled on the Hagia Sophia and containing Minnesota's finest Byzantine-style mosaic interior.[94]
79 Arthur and Edith Lee House
Arthur and Edith Lee House
July 11, 2014
(#14000391)
4600 Columbus Ave., S.
44°55′10″N 93°15′51″W / 44.919558°N 93.26414°W / 44.919558; -93.26414 (Arthur and Edith Lee House)
Minneapolis 1923 house whose 1931–1933 occupancy by an African American family in a traditionally white neighborhood sparked one of Minnesota's largest racially motivated protests, a major incident in the broader saga of housing discrimination in Minneapolis.[95]
80 Harry F. Legg House
Harry F. Legg House
June 3, 1976
(#76001061)
1601 Park Ave., S.
44°58′01″N 93°15′53″W / 44.967001°N 93.264733°W / 44.967001; -93.264733 (Harry F. Legg House)
Minneapolis 1887 Queen Anne home representative of the period's housing developments and middle class residences.[96]
81 Lincoln Bank Building
Lincoln Bank Building
October 15, 2012
(#12000846)
730 Hennepin Ave.
44°58′39″N 93°16′34″W / 44.97755°N 93.276139°W / 44.97755; -93.276139 (Lincoln Bank Building)
Minneapolis 1921 commercial building representative of 1920s consolidation in the banking industry, housing one of the city's first branch offices of a national bank.[97]
82 Linden Hills Branch Library
Linden Hills Branch Library
May 26, 2000
(#00000540)
2900 W. 43rd St.
44°55′30″N 93°18′59″W / 44.925021°N 93.316484°W / 44.925021; -93.316484 (Linden Hills Branch Library)
Minneapolis 1931 branch library associated with the influential evolution of Minneapolis Public Library 1894–1936, and its nationally renowned director Gratia Countryman (1866–1953).[98]
83 Little Sisters of the Poor Home for the Aged
Little Sisters of the Poor Home for the Aged
September 21, 1978
(#78001540)
215 Broadway Ave., NE.
44°59′56″N 93°15′55″W / 44.998935°N 93.265376°W / 44.998935; -93.265376 (Little Sisters of the Poor Home for the Aged)
Minneapolis Landmark charitable senior housing complex whose 1895 original section is a rare surviving work by Minneapolis architect Frederick Corser.[99]
84 McLeod and Smith Inc. Headquarters
McLeod and Smith Inc. Headquarters
May 24, 2016
(#16000277)
700–708 Central Ave., NE.
44°59′27″N 93°15′04″W / 44.99091°N 93.251165°W / 44.99091; -93.251165 (McLeod and Smith Inc. Headquarters)
Minneapolis 1897 factory and adjacent 1909 warehouse/showroom (expanded in 1922) built for Minneapolis's earliest and largest furniture manufacturer, progenitor of a significant local industry and the anchor of a large furniture-making district.[100]
85 Lock and Dam No. 2
Lock and Dam No. 2
June 13, 2003
(#03000522)
Mississippi River north of Lake St/Marshall Ave.
44°57′14″N 93°12′28″W / 44.953889°N 93.207778°W / 44.953889; -93.207778 (Lock and Dam No. 2)
Minneapolis Remains of the first lock and dam complex on the Upper Mississippi River, in use 1907–1912; better known as the Meeker Island Lock and Dam. Extends into Ramsey County.[101]
86 John Lohmar House
John Lohmar House
April 18, 1977
(#77000742)
1514 Dupont Ave., N.
44°59′41″N 93°17′32″W / 44.994798°N 93.292338°W / 44.994798; -93.292338 (John Lohmar House)
Minneapolis Well preserved example of an upper-middle-class house in late Queen Anne style, built in 1898.[102]
87 Long Meadow Bridge
Long Meadow Bridge
May 28, 2013
(#13000324)
Old Cedar Avenue at Minnesota River
44°49′48″N 93°14′31″W / 44.830°N 93.242°W / 44.830; -93.242 (Long Meadow Bridge)
Bloomington Minnesota's longest through truss bridge, constructed in 1920 with five camelback sections to cross a wide backwater lake. Also known as the Old Cedar Avenue Bridge, it has been closed to all traffic since 2002 due to structural deficiencies.[103]
88 Lumber Exchange Building
Lumber Exchange Building
May 19, 1983
(#83000903)
425 Hennepin Ave., 10 S. 5th St.
44°58′47″N 93°16′18″W / 44.979644°N 93.271783°W / 44.979644; -93.271783 (Lumber Exchange Building)
Minneapolis One of Minneapolis's last Richardsonian Romanesque business blocks, built 1885–1890. Also noted for its early fire-resistant design by Long and Kees and its association with the city's lumber commerce.[104]
89 Charles J. Martin House
Charles J. Martin House
April 26, 1978
(#78001541)
1300 Mount Curve Ave.
44°58′04″N 93°17′46″W / 44.967807°N 93.295978°W / 44.967807; -93.295978 (Charles J. Martin House)
Minneapolis 1903 Renaissance Revival mansion and grounds, a well-preserved example of an early-20th-century urban estate.[105]
90 Masonic Temple
Masonic Temple
September 5, 1975
(#75000987)
528 Hennepin Ave.
44°58′45″N 93°16′26″W / 44.979192°N 93.273904°W / 44.979192; -93.273904 (Masonic Temple)
Minneapolis 1888 Masonic headquarters noted for its Richardsonian Romanesque architecture by Long and Kees and fine stonework.[106] Now the Hennepin Center for the Arts.
91 Maternity Hospital
Maternity Hospital
March 27, 1980
(#80002069)
300 Queen Ave., N.
44°58′49″N 93°18′32″W / 44.980257°N 93.308809°W / 44.980257; -93.308809 (Maternity Hospital)
Minneapolis Surviving three buildings (constructed 1909–1916) of a pioneering women's hospital established by social reformer and women's rights advocate Dr. Martha Ripley (1843–1912).[107]
92 Milwaukee Avenue Historic District
Milwaukee Avenue Historic District
May 2, 1974
(#74001021)
Milwaukee Ave. from Franklin Ave. to 24th St.
44°57′39″N 93°14′24″W / 44.960967°N 93.240041°W / 44.960967; -93.240041 (Milwaukee Avenue Historic District)
Minneapolis Minneapolis's first planned community for working class families—platted in 1883—with 32 surviving small houses also noted for their architectural consistency.[108][109]
93 Minneapolis Armory
Minneapolis Armory
September 26, 1985
(#85002491)
500-530 6th St., S.
44°58′31″N 93°15′49″W / 44.975208°N 93.263481°W / 44.975208; -93.263481 (Minneapolis Armory)
Minneapolis Armory built 1935–36, noted for its exemplary PWA Moderne architecture and innovative use of a reinforced concrete floor system.[110] Now a parking garage.[111]
94 Minneapolis Brewing Company
Minneapolis Brewing Company
June 21, 1990
(#90000988)
Junction of Marshall St. and 13th Ave., NE.
44°59′59″N 93°16′13″W / 44.99975°N 93.270147°W / 44.99975; -93.270147 (Minneapolis Brewing Company)
Minneapolis Landmark brewery complex built 1891–1910, significant for its architecture by several notable architects and as a representative of a major industry of the Upper Midwest.[110]
95 Minneapolis City Hall-Hennepin County Courthouse
Minneapolis City Hall-Hennepin County Courthouse
December 4, 1974
(#74001022)
400 S. 4th Ave.
44°58′39″N 93°15′55″W / 44.977373°N 93.265359°W / 44.977373; -93.265359 (Minneapolis City Hall-Hennepin County Courthouse)
Minneapolis Long-serving Richardsonian Romanesque government building constructed 1889–1905, called "one of the most impressive nineteenth century public buildings in the state and the Midwest" in its nomination.[112]
96 Minneapolis Fire Department Repair Shop
Minneapolis Fire Department Repair Shop
May 19, 2005
(#05000447)
24 University Ave., NE. and 222 1st Ave., NE.
44°59′19″N 93°15′26″W / 44.9887°N 93.257253°W / 44.9887; -93.257253 (Minneapolis Fire Department Repair Shop)
Minneapolis 1909 maintenance shop of the Minneapolis Fire Department with a 1922 addition, associated with centralization of city operations and the department's conversion to motorized vehicles.[113]
97 Minneapolis Pioneers and Soldiers Memorial Cemetery
Minneapolis Pioneers and Soldiers Memorial Cemetery
June 6, 2002
(#02000612)
2925 Cedar Ave., S.
44°56′59″N 93°14′41″W / 44.949625°N 93.24481°W / 44.949625; -93.24481 (Minneapolis Pioneers and Soldiers Memorial Cemetery)
Minneapolis Minneapolis's oldest extant cemetery, dating to 1858 and redeveloped 1928–1936, reflecting both the city's pioneer days and an early historic preservation movement.[114]
98 Minneapolis Public Library, North Branch
Minneapolis Public Library, North Branch
December 7, 1977
(#77000743)
1834 Emerson Ave., N.
44°59′55″N 93°17′38″W / 44.998578°N 93.293844°W / 44.998578; -93.293844 (Minneapolis Public Library, North Branch)
Minneapolis Nation's first library purpose-built with publicly accessible stacks, constructed in 1893; a Near North neighborhood landmark and one of Minneapolis's few intact works by Frederick Corser.[115]
99 Minneapolis Warehouse Historic District
Minneapolis Warehouse Historic District
November 3, 1989
(#89001937)
Roughly bounded by River St., 1st Ave., N., 6th St., N., 2nd Ave., N., 5th St., N., 5th Ave., N., 3rd St. N., and 10th Ave., N.
44°59′08″N 93°16′26″W / 44.985556°N 93.273889°W / 44.985556; -93.273889 (Minneapolis Warehouse Historic District)
Minneapolis 30-block warehouse district representing Minneapolis's rise as a major distribution center in the late-19th/early-20th century, with 142 contributing properties built 1865–1930 by leading local architects.[116]
100 Minneapolis YMCA Central Building
Minneapolis YMCA Central Building
November 29, 1995
(#95001375)
36 S. 9th St. (formerly 30 S. 9th St.)
44°58′33″N 93°16′32″W / 44.975884°N 93.27555°W / 44.975884; -93.27555 (Minneapolis YMCA Central Building)
Minneapolis Uncommon example of late Gothic Revival architecture in downtown Minneapolis, built 1917–19.[117]
101 Minnehaha Grange Hall
Minnehaha Grange Hall
October 9, 1970
(#70000914)
4918 Eden Ave.
44°54′38″N 93°20′58″W / 44.910684°N 93.349462°W / 44.910684; -93.349462 (Minnehaha Grange Hall)
Edina 1879 hall of Minnesota's oldest subordinate Grange, organized in 1873. A longstanding social venue and only survivor of Edina's original four buildings.[118] Now managed by the Edina Historical Society alongside Cahill School.[25]
102 Minnehaha Historic District
Minnehaha Historic District
November 25, 1969
(#69000369)
Roughly Hiawatha and Minnehaha Aves. and Godfrey Rd.
44°54′56″N 93°12′39″W / 44.915556°N 93.210833°W / 44.915556; -93.210833 (Minnehaha Historic District)
Minneapolis 1889 park surrounding Minnehaha Falls, noted for its urban planning and several historic sites associated with pioneer life, transportation, commerce, and architecture.[119]
103 Minnesota Linseed Oil Company
Minnesota Linseed Oil Company
May 28, 2013
(#13000325)
1101 South Third Street and 312 Eleventh Avenue South
44°58′26″N 93°15′13″W / 44.9740°N 93.2537°W / 44.9740; -93.2537 (Minnesota Linseed Oil Company)
Minneapolis 1904 facility of Minneapolis's leading producer of linseed oil and its products, a major Minnesota industry in the early 20th century.[120]
104 Minnesota Soldiers' Home Historic District
Minnesota Soldiers' Home Historic District
March 2, 1989
(#89000076)
Roughly bounded by Minnehaha Ave., the Mississippi River, and Godfrey Parkway
44°54′44″N 93°12′14″W / 44.912283°N 93.203781°W / 44.912283; -93.203781 (Minnesota Soldiers' Home Historic District)
Minneapolis State old soldiers' home with 16 contributing properties built 1888–1937, noted for its architecture, influential approach to veteran care, and landscape design by Horace Cleveland.[121]
105 Moline, Milburn and Stoddard Company
Moline, Milburn and Stoddard Company
February 20, 1975
(#75000986)
250 3rd Ave., N.
44°59′02″N 93°16′25″W / 44.98401°N 93.273658°W / 44.98401; -93.273658 (Moline, Milburn and Stoddard Company)
Minneapolis A leading Minneapolis example of Chicago School architecture, built in 1886.[122] Also a contributing property to the Minneapolis Warehouse Historic District.[123] Now the Traffic Zone Center for Visual Art.
106 Elisha and Lizzie Morse Jr. House
Elisha and Lizzie Morse Jr. House
July 28, 1995
(#76001057)
2325-2327 Pillsbury Ave., S.
44°57′33″N 93°16′52″W / 44.959271°N 93.280973°W / 44.959271; -93.280973 (Elisha and Lizzie Morse Jr. House)
Minneapolis Italian Villa-styled house with a distinctive cupola[124]
107 Frieda and Henry J. Neils House
Frieda and Henry J. Neils House
May 26, 2004
(#04000531)
2801 Burnham Boulevard
44°57′29″N 93°19′04″W / 44.958173°N 93.317687°W / 44.958173; -93.317687 (Frieda and Henry J. Neils House)
Minneapolis 1950 house representative of the Usonian style of Frank Lloyd Wright, and the architect's only residential project in marble.[125]
108 New Main-Augsburg Seminary
New Main-Augsburg Seminary
October 6, 1983
(#83003653)
731 21st Ave., S.
44°57′56″N 93°14′31″W / 44.96565°N 93.242018°W / 44.96565; -93.242018 (New Main-Augsburg Seminary)
Minneapolis 1901 seminary turned campus center, noted for its integrity and longstanding importance as an educational institution. Now Augsburg College's Old Main.[126]
109 George R. Newell House
George R. Newell House
September 15, 1977
(#77000744)
1818 LaSalle Ave.
44°57′53″N 93°16′48″W / 44.964777°N 93.279864°W / 44.964777; -93.279864 (George R. Newell House)
Minneapolis 1888 Richardsonian Romanesque house of a pioneering grocery merchant (1845–1921) whose company grew into major retailer SuperValu.[127]
110 Noerenberg Estate Barn
Noerenberg Estate Barn
August 18, 2015
(#15000527)
2865 N. Shore Dr.
44°57′26″N 93°35′41″W / 44.957224°N 93.59466°W / 44.957224; -93.59466 (Noerenberg Estate Barn)
Orono Exceptionally intact and well crafted barn built circa 1912, a rare vestige of the working farms established by wealthy estate owners around Lake Minnetonka in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.[128]
111 Nokomis Knoll Residential Historic District
Nokomis Knoll Residential Historic District
August 5, 1999
(#99000938)
Bounded by W. 52nd St., West Lake Nokomis Parkway, E. 54th St., and Bloomington Ave.
44°54′26″N 93°15′04″W / 44.907238°N 93.251194°W / 44.907238; -93.251194 (Nokomis Knoll Residential Historic District)
Minneapolis Well-preserved subdivision on the former urban fringe, reflecting the explosion of the middle class, adoption of automobiles, and popularity of period revival architecture in the 1920s and 30s.[129]
112 North East Neighborhood House
North East Neighborhood House
July 19, 2001
(#01000749)
1929 2nd St., NE.
45°00′30″N 93°15′57″W / 45.008213°N 93.265895°W / 45.008213; -93.265895 (North East Neighborhood House)
Minneapolis 1919 settlement house, a notable social institution created to assist the poor and to acculturate and unite immigrants.[130]
113 Northstar Center Upload image
July 11, 2016
(#16000441)
625 Marquette Avenue & 608, 618, & 618 1/2 2nd Avenue, South
44°58′36″N 93°16′14″W / 44.976621°N 93.270609°W / 44.976621; -93.270609 (Northstar Center)
Minneapolis Early 1960s office building in downtown Minneapolis, which was the first in the city to offer mixed uses including office, retail, entertainment, and a hotel. Includes the original 1916 Pillsbury Building.[131]
114 Northwestern Knitting Company Factory
Northwestern Knitting Company Factory
June 3, 1983
(#83000904)
718 Glenwood Ave.
44°58′49″N 93°17′20″W / 44.980241°N 93.288989°W / 44.980241; -93.288989 (Northwestern Knitting Company Factory)
Minneapolis Factory complex built 1904–1915 for leading national underwear brand Munsingwear. Also noted for the first frameless reinforced concrete building in Minneapolis.[132] Now International Market Square.[133]
115 Northwestern National Life Insurance Company Home Office
Northwestern National Life Insurance Company Home Office
July 16, 2012
(#12000414)
430 Oak Grove St.
44°58′05″N 93°17′08″W / 44.967975°N 93.285671°W / 44.967975; -93.285671 (Northwestern National Life Insurance Company Home Office)
Minneapolis Headquarters built in 1924 for Minnesota's largest life insurance company, dating to 1885. Also significant for its Beaux-Arts architecture. Now the Loring Park Office Building.[134]
116 Ogden Apartment Hotel
Ogden Apartment Hotel
January 13, 1992
(#91001956)
66-68 S. 12th St.
44°58′22″N 93°16′39″W / 44.972792°N 93.277433°W / 44.972792; -93.277433 (Ogden Apartment Hotel)
Minneapolis 1910 example of the once-common apartment hotel, a middle-class urban housing option of the early 20th century offering furnished and unfurnished rooms and meals from a central kitchen.[135]
117 Floyd B. Olson House
Floyd B. Olson House
December 31, 1974
(#74001023)
1914 W. 49th St.
44°54′52″N 93°18′15″W / 44.914392°N 93.304101°W / 44.914392; -93.304101 (Floyd B. Olson House)
Minneapolis 1922 house of progressive leader Floyd B. Olson (1891–1936), three-term governor of Minnesota during the Great Depression and an organizer of the Minnesota Farmer–Labor Party.[136]
118 Dr. Oscar Owre House
Dr. Oscar Owre House
March 8, 1984
(#84001446)
2625 Newton Ave., S.
44°57′28″N 93°18′22″W / 44.95765°N 93.305996°W / 44.95765; -93.305996 (Dr. Oscar Owre House)
Minneapolis 1912 house noted for its Prairie School design by Purcell, Feick, & Elmslie and association with a noted professor from the University of Minnesota School of Dentistry.[137]
119 Charles and Grace Parker House
Charles and Grace Parker House
June 11, 1992
(#92000699)
4829 Colfax Ave., S.
44°54′54″N 93°17′30″W / 44.915083°N 93.291665°W / 44.915083; -93.291665 (Charles and Grace Parker House)
Minneapolis Exemplary 1913 Prairie School house designed by Purcell, Feick, & Elmslie.[138]
120 Peavey–Haglin Experimental Concrete Grain Elevator
Peavey–Haglin Experimental Concrete Grain Elevator
December 19, 1978
(#78001547)
Junction of Minnesota Highways 7 and 100
44°56′33″N 93°20′43″W / 44.942388°N 93.3452°W / 44.942388; -93.3452 (Peavey–Haglin Experimental Concrete Grain Elevator)
St. Louis Park Nation's (and possibly the world's) first cylindrical reinforced-concrete grain elevator, built 1899–1900, a structure type which came to be widely used across North America's grain producing regions.[139]
121 Peavey Plaza
Peavey Plaza
January 14, 2013
(#12001173)
1101 Nicollet Mall
44°58′21″N 93°16′32″W / 44.972425°N 93.275621°W / 44.972425; -93.275621 (Peavey Plaza)
Minneapolis 1975 Modernist urban park plaza designed by M. Paul Friedberg and Associates. Also significant as a major component in the 1960s–70s revitalization of downtown Minneapolis.[140]
122 Pence Automobile Company Building
Pence Automobile Company Building
December 27, 2007
(#07001314)
800 Hennepin Ave.
44°58′38″N 93°16′35″W / 44.977222°N 93.276389°W / 44.977222; -93.276389 (Pence Automobile Company Building)
Minneapolis 1909 car dealership symbolizing the sudden growth of the early automobile industry; also associated with leading local dealer Harry E. Pence (1867–1933).[141]
123 Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity House
Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity House
September 15, 2005
(#05001040)
1129 University Ave., SE.
44°58′52″N 93°14′21″W / 44.980974°N 93.239298°W / 44.980974; -93.239298 (Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity House)
Minneapolis Early modernist chapter house designed by Carl B. Stravs in 1912, and an influence on the architecture and planning of fraternity housing at the University of Minnesota.[142]
124 Pillsbury A Mill
Pillsbury A Mill
November 13, 1966
(#66000402)
301 Main St., SE.
44°59′02″N 93°15′11″W / 44.983825°N 93.252983°W / 44.983825; -93.252983 (Pillsbury A Mill)
Minneapolis Only intact major facility of Minneapolis's milling district, completed in 1881 and for many years the world's largest and most advanced flour mill.[143] Also a contributing property to the St. Anthony Falls Historic District.[144]
125 Plymouth Building
Plymouth Building
February 5, 2014
(#13001146)
12 S. 6th St.
44°58′44″N 93°16′23″W / 44.978756°N 93.272945°W / 44.978756; -93.272945 (Plymouth Building)
Minneapolis 1911 commercial building significant as an influential early example of concrete frame construction and other advancements in engineering and building techniques.[145]
126 Gideon H. Pond House
Gideon H. Pond House
July 16, 1970
(#70000296)
401 E. 104th St.
44°48′48″N 93°16′17″W / 44.813332°N 93.271319°W / 44.813332; -93.271319 (Gideon H. Pond House)
Bloomington 1856 house/mission school of Gideon Hollister Pond (1810–1878), an early missionary to the Dakota people who produced an alphabet and dictionary for the Dakota language.[146] Now preserved within Pond-Dakota Mission Park.[147]
127 Prospect Park Residential Historic District
Prospect Park Residential Historic District
May 12, 2015
(#15000213)
Roughly bounded by University & Williams Aves. SE., Emerald St. SE., and I-94
44°57′58″N 93°12′46″W / 44.966°N 93.2128°W / 44.966; -93.2128 (Prospect Park Residential Historic District)
Minneapolis Unique suburban-like Minneapolis neighborhood with 692 contributing properties built 1884–1968, noted for its landscape architecture over hilly terrain, diverse housing stock, and cohesive social spirit through such innovations as the city's first community association.[148]
128 Prospect Park Water Tower and Tower Hill Park
Prospect Park Water Tower and Tower Hill Park
November 13, 1997
(#97001426)
55 Malcolm Ave., SE.
44°58′07″N 93°12′46″W / 44.968673°N 93.212688°W / 44.968673; -93.212688 (Prospect Park Water Tower and Tower Hill Park)
Minneapolis 1906 park and its distinctive 1913 "Witch's Hat" water tower, associated with city planning, urban infrastructure, architectural eclecticism, and the work of architect Frederick William Cappelen.[149] Also contributing properties to the Prospect Park Residential Historic District.[148]
129 William Gray Purcell House
William Gray Purcell House
October 29, 1974
(#74001024)
2328 Lake Pl.
44°57′33″N 93°18′03″W / 44.959269°N 93.300807°W / 44.959269; -93.300807 (William Gray Purcell House)
Minneapolis 1913 house of architect William Gray Purcell; a leading example of the Prairie School residences designed by his firm Purcell & Elmslie.[150] Now the Purcell-Cutts House of the Minneapolis Institute of Arts.[151]
130 Queen Avenue Bridge
Queen Avenue Bridge
November 6, 1989
(#89001847)
W. Lake Harriet Boulevard over a Minnesota Transportation Museum street railway track
44°55′28″N 93°18′41″W / 44.924464°N 93.311272°W / 44.924464; -93.311272 (Queen Avenue Bridge)
Minneapolis Minnesota's third-oldest surviving reinforced concrete arch bridge, built in 1905.[152]
131 Elizabeth C. Quinlan House
Elizabeth C. Quinlan House
July 25, 2012
(#12000428)
1711 Emerson Ave. S.
44°58′01″N 93°17′39″W / 44.966864°N 93.294124°W / 44.966864; -93.294124 (Elizabeth C. Quinlan House)
Minneapolis 1925 Renaissance Revival house representative of 1920s eclecticism in architecture and the high-end residences designed by Frederick L. Ackerman.[153]
132 Rand Tower
Rand Tower
April 14, 1994
(#84003937)
527-529 Marquette Ave.
44°58′39″N 93°16′11″W / 44.977365°N 93.269662°W / 44.977365; -93.269662 (Rand Tower)
Minneapolis 1929 skyscraper noted for its stepped Art Moderne design by Holabird & Root.[154]
133 Roosevelt Branch Library
Roosevelt Branch Library
May 26, 2000
(#00000543)
4026 28th Ave., S.
44°55′47″N 93°13′57″W / 44.929594°N 93.232502°W / 44.929594; -93.232502 (Roosevelt Branch Library)
Minneapolis 1927 branch library associated with the influential evolution of Minneapolis Public Library 1894–1936, and its nationally renowned director Gratia Countryman (1866–1953).[155]
134 Schmid Farmhouse Ruin
Schmid Farmhouse Ruin
December 1, 2015
(#15000849)
.38 mi. NE. of jct. of Cty Rd. 44 and CSAH 7
44°53′49″N 93°40′14″W / 44.896936°N 93.670441°W / 44.896936; -93.670441 (Schmid Farmhouse Ruin)
Minnetrista Ruins of an 1876 farmhouse providing a window on the life and construction techniques of a latter-19th-century German immigrant community on Lake Minnetonka. Preserved within Lake Minnetonka Regional Park.[156]
135 Sears, Roebuck and Company Mail-Order Warehouse and Retail Store
Sears, Roebuck and Company Mail-Order Warehouse and Retail Store
July 29, 2005
(#05000745)
2929 Chicago Ave., S.
44°56′57″N 93°15′39″W / 44.949297°N 93.260906°W / 44.949297; -93.260906 (Sears, Roebuck and Company Mail-Order Warehouse and Retail Store)
Minneapolis Warehouse/shop complex dating to 1927, marking the transition of major American retailer Sears from mail-order to stores and the emergence of motorist-oriented commerce. Now the Midtown Exchange.[157]
136 Anne C. and Frank B. Semple House
Anne C. and Frank B. Semple House
February 26, 1998
(#98000151)
100-104 W. Franklin Ave.
44°57′47″N 93°16′47″W / 44.962966°N 93.27977°W / 44.962966; -93.27977 (Anne C. and Frank B. Semple House)
Minneapolis 1901 house and carriage house significant for their Renaissance Revival architecture.[158]
137 Sam S. Shubert Theatre
Sam S. Shubert Theatre
October 31, 1995
(#95001230)
516 Hennepin Ave., S.
44°58′46″N 93°16′24″W / 44.979368°N 93.273357°W / 44.979368; -93.273357 (Sam S. Shubert Theatre)
Minneapolis Exemplary 1910 Shubert Brothers theatre designed by William Albert Swasey, important in the development of the early fine theatre scene in Minneapolis.[159] Now the Cowles Center for Dance and the Performing Arts.
138 H. Alden Smith House
H. Alden Smith House
March 16, 1976
(#76001063)
1403 Harmon Pl.
44°58′21″N 93°16′56″W / 44.972371°N 93.28233°W / 44.972371; -93.28233 (H. Alden Smith House)
Minneapolis 1887 house noted for its exemplary Richardsonian Romanesque architecture and design by William Channing Whitney.[160] Now Minneapolis Community and Technical College's Wells Family College Center.
139 Lena O. Smith House
Lena O. Smith House
September 26, 1991
(#91001472)
3905 5th Ave., S.
44°55′56″N 93°16′07″W / 44.932097°N 93.268567°W / 44.932097; -93.268567 (Lena O. Smith House)
Minneapolis House inhabited by pioneering black female lawyer Lena O. Smith (1885–1966), a prominent figure in local civil rights and activism in the period 1927–1940.[161]
140 St. Anthony Falls Historic District
St. Anthony Falls Historic District
March 11, 1971
(#71000438)
Around the Mississippi River between Plymouth and S. 10th Aves.
44°58′58″N 93°15′31″W / 44.98268°N 93.258691°W / 44.98268; -93.258691 (St. Anthony Falls Historic District)
Minneapolis 800-acre (320 ha) district surrounding Saint Anthony Falls, nucleus of Minnesota's largest city: early landmark, source of power to Minneapolis's foundational milling industry, and site of the nation's first hydroelectric plant in 1882.[162]
141 Station 13 Minneapolis Fire Department
Station 13 Minneapolis Fire Department
December 23, 2003
(#03001340)
4201 Cedar Ave., S.
44°55′36″N 93°14′49″W / 44.926716°N 93.246903°W / 44.926716; -93.246903 (Station 13 Minneapolis Fire Department)
Minneapolis 1923 American Craftsman fire station built to blend into a residential neighborhood, representing progressive planning for fire protection and urban design during a period of high growth in Minneapolis.[163]
142 Station 28 Minneapolis Fire Department
Station 28 Minneapolis Fire Department
November 12, 1993
(#93001235)
2724 W. 43rd St.
44°55′29″N 93°18′50″W / 44.924701°N 93.313791°W / 44.924701; -93.313791 (Station 28 Minneapolis Fire Department)
Minneapolis 1914 fire station representing the extension of city services to Minneapolis' last outlying neighborhood, Linden Hills, and the Minneapolis Fire Department's transition to motorized equipment.[164]
143 Stevens Square Historic District
Stevens Square Historic District
July 1, 1993
(#93000594)
Roughly bounded by E. 17th St., 3rd Ave., S., Franklin Ave., and 1st Ave., S.
44°57′52″N 93°16′29″W / 44.964582°N 93.274629°W / 44.964582; -93.274629 (Stevens Square Historic District)
Minneapolis Minneapolis' most cohesive example of high-density middle-class housing from the early 20th century, with 54 apartment buildings constructed 1912–1926 around a 1908 park.[165]
144 Stewart Memorial Presbyterian Church
Stewart Memorial Presbyterian Church
November 28, 1978
(#78001543)
116 E. 32nd St.
44°56′43″N 93°16′32″W / 44.945229°N 93.275648°W / 44.945229; -93.275648 (Stewart Memorial Presbyterian Church)
Minneapolis Rare example of a Prairie School church, built in 1909 from designs by William Gray Purcell and George Feick, Jr.[166]
145 Strutwear Knitting Company Building
Strutwear Knitting Company Building
November 17, 2015
(#15000791)
1010 South 7th Street
44°58′17″N 93°15′26″W / 44.971389°N 93.257222°W / 44.971389; -93.257222 (Strutwear Knitting Company Building)
Minneapolis 1920s garment factory significant as the site of a successful eight-month strike in 1935–36, a major turning point for the labor movement in Minneapolis history.[167]
146 Sumner Branch Library
Sumner Branch Library
May 26, 2000
(#00000539)
611 Emerson Ave., N.
44°59′05″N 93°17′40″W / 44.984732°N 93.294551°W / 44.984732; -93.294551 (Sumner Branch Library)
Minneapolis 1915 Carnegie library associated with the influential evolution of Minneapolis Public Library 1894–1936, and its nationally renowned director Gratia Countryman (1866–1953).[168]
147 Swinford Townhouses and Apartments
Swinford Townhouses and Apartments
October 25, 1990
(#90001552)
1213–1221 and 1225 Hawthorne Ave.
44°58′30″N 93°16′55″W / 44.975039°N 93.281849°W / 44.975039; -93.281849 (Swinford Townhouses and Apartments)
Minneapolis Complex of 1886 townhouses and 1897 apartments noted for their Renaissance Revival architecture; some of the earliest compact luxury housing in Minneapolis.[169]
148 Thirty-sixth Street Branch Library
Thirty-sixth Street Branch Library
May 26, 2000
(#00000541)
347 E. 36th St.
44°56′15″N 93°16′14″W / 44.937439°N 93.270552°W / 44.937439; -93.270552 (Thirty-sixth Street Branch Library)
Minneapolis 1916 Carnegie library associated with the influential evolution of Minneapolis Public Library 1894–1936, and its nationally renowned director Gratia Countryman (1866–1953).[170] Now the Hosmer Community Library.
149 Thompson Summer House
Thompson Summer House
January 15, 1998
(#97001652)
3012 Shoreline Dr.
44°56′20″N 93°36′00″W / 44.939008°N 93.600001°W / 44.939008; -93.600001 (Thompson Summer House)
Minnetonka Beach Rare intact summer house from 1887, also symbolizing the development of Lake Minnetonka as an upper-middle-class resort and the underlying economic boom of 1880s Minneapolis.[171]
150 Swan Turnblad House
Swan Turnblad House
August 26, 1971
(#71000436)
2600 Park Ave.
44°57′19″N 93°15′57″W / 44.955187°N 93.265831°W / 44.955187; -93.265831 (Swan Turnblad House)
Minneapolis Châteauesque mansion of Swedish American cultural promoter Swan Turnblad (1860–1933), built 1903–1910 and converted into the American Swedish Institute in 1929.[172]
151 Twin City Rapid Transit Company Steam Power Plant
Twin City Rapid Transit Company Steam Power Plant
November 25, 1994
(#94001385)
12-20 6th Ave., SE.
44°58′51″N 93°14′57″W / 44.980794°N 93.2491°W / 44.980794; -93.2491 (Twin City Rapid Transit Company Steam Power Plant)
Minneapolis 1903 power plant for the Twin City Rapid Transit streetcar system, the metro's main public transportation into the 1950s.[173] Also a contributing property to the St. Anthony Falls Historic District.[144]
152 United States Post Office
United States Post Office
April 1, 2010
(#10000130)
212 3rd Ave. S.
44°58′51″N 93°15′51″W / 44.980726°N 93.264101°W / 44.980726; -93.264101 (United States Post Office)
Minneapolis Post office built 1912–1915, noted for its exemplary Neoclassical architecture.[174] Now best known as the Old Federal Building.
153 University of Minnesota Old Campus Historic District
University of Minnesota Old Campus Historic District
August 23, 1984
(#84001463)
University Ave. and 15th Ave.
44°58′40″N 93°14′10″W / 44.977768°N 93.23612°W / 44.977768; -93.23612 (University of Minnesota Old Campus Historic District)
Minneapolis 13 campus buildings constructed 1886–1907, significant for their association with the University of Minnesota's first period of expansion and their designs by several notable Minnesota architects.[175]
154 Horatio P. Van Cleve House
Horatio P. Van Cleve House
March 16, 1976
(#76001064)
603 5th St., SE,
44°59′10″N 93°14′45″W / 44.985999°N 93.245722°W / 44.985999; -93.245722 (Horatio P. Van Cleve House)
Minneapolis Greek Revival house occupied 1862–1920s by Civil War general Horatio P. Van Cleve (1809–1891)—commander of the 2nd Minnesota Volunteer Infantry—and his wife Charlotte (1819–1907), a writer and humanitarian activist.[176]
155 George W. and Nancy B. Van Dusen House
George W. and Nancy B. Van Dusen House
May 18, 1995
(#95000607)
1900 LaSalle Ave.
44°57′50″N 93°16′47″W / 44.963967°N 93.279746°W / 44.963967; -93.279746 (George W. and Nancy B. Van Dusen House)
Minneapolis Elaborate 1893 mansion designed by notable Minneapolis architect Edgar Joralemon in an eclectic Richardsonian Romanesque/Renaissance Revival mix to symbolize the prosperity of a local business leader.[177]
156 Walker Branch Library
Walker Branch Library
May 26, 2000
(#00000544)
2901 Hennepin Ave., S.
44°56′59″N 93°17′53″W / 44.949829°N 93.298003°W / 44.949829; -93.298003 (Walker Branch Library)
Minneapolis 1911 library branch associated with the influential evolution of Minneapolis Public Library 1894–1936, and its nationally renowned director Gratia Countryman (1866–1953).[178]
157 Washburn A Mill Complex
Washburn A Mill Complex
May 4, 1983
(#83004388)
1st St., S. at Portland Ave.
44°58′44″N 93°15′25″W / 44.978889°N 93.256944°W / 44.978889; -93.256944 (Washburn A Mill Complex)
Minneapolis Seven-building complex dating to 1879, associated with major innovations in the flour milling industry and the growth of General Mills.[179] Also contributing properties to the St. Anthony Falls Historic District.[144] Main building is now the Mill City Museum.[180]
158 Washburn Park Water Tower
Washburn Park Water Tower
October 6, 1983
(#83003663)
401 Prospect Ave.
44°54′39″N 93°17′04″W / 44.910733°N 93.284313°W / 44.910733; -93.284313 (Washburn Park Water Tower)
Minneapolis 1932 water tower significant as a collaboration among architect Harry Wild Jones, engineer William S. Hewitt, and sculptor John K. Daniels.[181]
159 Washburn-Fair Oaks Mansion District
Washburn-Fair Oaks Mansion District
February 17, 1978
(#78001544)
1st and 2nd Aves., 22nd St., and Stevens Ave.
44°57′40″N 93°16′31″W / 44.961111°N 93.275278°W / 44.961111; -93.275278 (Washburn-Fair Oaks Mansion District)
Minneapolis Seven mansions built 1884–1912, associated with the second generation of prominent Minneapolitans and embodying the fashionable architecture of the period by notable local architects.[182]
160 Wayzata Bay Wreck
Wayzata Bay Wreck
June 20, 2016
(#16000386)
Wayzata Bay, Lake Minnetonka
44°58′00″N 93°30′55″W / 44.966742°N 93.515234°W / 44.966742; -93.515234 (Wayzata Bay Wreck)
Minnetonka vicinity 1879 shipwreck, the nation's best preserved remains of a "model barge", a little-documented design pointed at both ends so it could be towed in either direction.[183]
161 Wesley Methodist Episcopal Church
Wesley Methodist Episcopal Church
February 9, 1984
(#84001469)
101 E. Grant St.
44°58′10″N 93°16′34″W / 44.969544°N 93.276133°W / 44.969544; -93.276133 (Wesley Methodist Episcopal Church)
Minneapolis Leading work by the leading architect of a period of major church construction in Minneapolis, built 1890–91 using Warren H. Hayes' adaptation of the Akron Plan and other innovative features.[184]
162 Westminster Presbyterian Church
Westminster Presbyterian Church
June 26, 1998
(#98000716)
83 12th St., S.
44°58′17″N 93°16′33″W / 44.971413°N 93.275892°W / 44.971413; -93.275892 (Westminster Presbyterian Church)
Minneapolis Church built 1896–97 for one of Minneapolis' oldest and most influential congregations, significant for providing social and community services since their establishment in 1857.[185]
163 White Castle Building No. 8
White Castle Building No. 8
October 16, 1986
(#86002868)
3252 Lyndale Ave., S.
44°56′35″N 93°17′18″W / 44.943037°N 93.288437°W / 44.943037; -93.288437 (White Castle Building No. 8)
Minneapolis 1936 prefabricated White Castle building, a rare surviving example of the earliest fast food stands and their pioneering architectural use of porcelain enameled steel.[186]
164 Malcolm Willey House
Malcolm Willey House
February 23, 1984
(#84001472)
255 Bedford St., SE.
44°57′38″N 93°12′31″W / 44.96053°N 93.208646°W / 44.96053; -93.208646 (Malcolm Willey House)
Minneapolis Minnesota's most significant Depression-era Frank Lloyd Wright house, built in 1934 in a precursor to his Usonian style.[187] Also a contributing property to the Prospect Park Residential Historic District.[148]
165 Theodore Wirth House-Administration Building
Theodore Wirth House-Administration Building
June 7, 2002
(#02000611)
3954 Bryant Ave., S.
44°55′52″N 93°17′30″W / 44.931088°N 93.291706°W / 44.931088; -93.291706 (Theodore Wirth House-Administration Building)
Minneapolis 1910 house/office and surrounding park associated with Theodore Wirth (1863–1949), nationally renowned landscape architect and influential superintendent of the Minneapolis park system.[188]
166 Allemarinda and James Wyer House
Allemarinda and James Wyer House
April 18, 1977
(#77000735)
201 Mill St.
44°54′06″N 93°33′45″W / 44.9017°N 93.562446°W / 44.9017; -93.562446 (Allemarinda and James Wyer House)
Excelsior The largest and best preserved of Excelsior's Eastlake style summer homes built around 1880.[189]

Former listings[edit]

[5] Name on the Register Image Date listed Date removed Location City or town Summary
1 Isaac Atwater House Upload image
Unknown
(#70000913)
1972
1607 S. 5th St.
Minneapolis
2 Dania Hall
Dania Hall
December 27, 1974
(#74001020)
August 2, 2000
Corner of 5th St. and Cedar Ave.
Minneapolis Burned down in 2000.[190]
3 Excelsior Fruit Growers Association Building
Excelsior Fruit Growers Association Building
January 4, 1982
(#82002959)
July 1, 2002
450 3rd St.
Excelsior 1910 hall of an agricultural organization.[191] Demolished in 2001.[190]
4 Forum Cafeteria
Forum Cafeteria
March 16, 1976
(#76001059)
May 4, 1987
36-38 S. 7th St.
Minneapolis 1929 Moderne restaurant.[192] Demolished in 1979 for new development, but interior preserved and reassembled at 40 S. 7th St.[193]
5 New Century Mill
New Century Mill
October 10, 1980
(#80002070)
April 29, 1993
Oak and 5th Streets
Minneapolis Originally listed in 1980 and expanded in 1987 (Ref #87002302). Burned down in 1990.[190]
6 Nicollet Hotel
Nicollet Hotel
November 16, 1987
(#87002008)
March 15, 1993
235 Hennepin Avenue
Minneapolis 1924 hotel.[194] Demolished in 1991.[190]
7 Philander Prescott House
Philander Prescott House
May 21, 1975
(#75000988)
June 25, 1986
4458-4460 Snelling Ave. S
Minneapolis 1852 Greek Revival house.[195] Demolished in 1980.[196]

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  • aNumbers represent an ordering by significant words. Various colorings, defined here, differentiate National Historic Landmark sites and National Register of Historic Places Districts from other NRHP buildings, structures, sites or objects.
  • bNames listed on the National Register may differ from the current or most common names of the structures. For example, the Washburn "A" Mill is now known as the Mill City Museum.[197]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "National Register of Historic Places: Weekly List Actions". National Park Service, United States Department of the Interior. Retrieved on April 21, 2017.
  2. ^ a b c d Kane, Lucile M. (1987) [1966]. The Falls of St. Anthony: The Waterfall That Built Minneapolis. St. Paul, Minnesota: Minnesota Historical Society. 
  3. ^ Anfinson, John O. (Spring 2003). "Spiritual Power to Industrial Might: 12,000 Years at St. Anthony Falls". Minnesota History. 58 (5): 252–269. ISSN 0026-5497. 
  4. ^ Danbom, David B. (Spring 2003). "Flour Power: The Significance of Flour Milling at the Falls". Minnesota History. 58 (5): 271–285. ISSN 0026-5497. 
  5. ^ a b 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.
  6. ^ 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.
  7. ^ Gales, Elizabeth A.; Charlene K. Roise (2010-12-10). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Abbott Hospital" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-04-19. 
  8. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1976-11-30). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory--Nomination Form: Advance Thresher/Emerson-Newton Company Bldgs" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-04-19. 
  9. ^ Hackett, John (April 1978). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Ames–Florida House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-04-19. 
  10. ^ "Rockford Area Historical Society". Rockford Area Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-04-19. 
  11. ^ Spaeth, Lynne VanBrocklin; Robert M. Frame (May 1979). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Anoka-Champlin Mississippi River Bridge" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-04-16. 
  12. ^ Fey, David; Stuart MacDonald (1983-09-08). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Architects and Engineers Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-04-16. 
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  15. ^ Dabrowski, Mario (1978-05-01). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory--Nomination Form: Bartholomew, Riley Lucas, House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-04-15. 
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  17. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1976-11-26). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory--Nomination Form: Bennett, Henry Harrison/McBride, John M. House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-04-15. 
  18. ^ a b Granger, Susan; Patricia Murphy (1992-12-12). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Healy Block Residential Historic District" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-10-16. 
  19. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1977-06-01). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory--Nomination Form:Fredrika Bremer Intermediate School" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-04-01. 
  20. ^ Kelli Andre Kellerhals and Gregory R.Mathis, Sr. (May 2, 2014). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Bridge No. 90646" (PDF). Retrieved 2016-02-12. 
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  22. ^ Cavin, Brooks (1971-01-14). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory – Nomination Form: Butler Brothers Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-03-17. 
  23. ^ Hembree, Jennifer F. (2011-08-01). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Buzza Company Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-11-09. 
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  27. ^ Richardson, Kit; Maureen Michalsky; Elizabeth Gales (2014-02-17). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Cameron Transfer and Storage Company Building" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-08-07. 
  28. ^ Frame III, Robert M. (1978-05-12). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory--Nomination Form: Cappelen Memorial Bridge" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-03-16. 
  29. ^ Nelson, Charles W.; Susan Zeik (1977-01-10). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory--Nomination Form: Carpenter, Elbert L., House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-03-12. 
  30. ^ Nelson, Charles W.; Susan Zeik (1977-01-12). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory--Nomination Form: Carpenter, Eugene J., House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-03-12. 
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  32. ^ Hess, Roise and Company (2010-08-09). "Cedar Square West Statement of Significance" (PDF). National Register of Historic Places Nomination Form: Cedar Square West. Retrieved 2015-03-11. 
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  34. ^ Grabinski, Kari; Deborah Renz (1995-03-08). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Chamber of Commerce" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-03-03. 
  35. ^ Vermeer, Andrea; William E. Stark (2004-12-23). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Chicago Milwaukee and St. Paul Grade Separation" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-03-03. 
  36. ^ Grossman, John (1969-10-06). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory – Nomination Form: Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific Railroad" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-03-02. 
  37. ^ "St. Louis Park Historical Society & Depot". City of St. Louis Park. 2015-01-05. Retrieved 2015-03-02. 
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  39. ^ "The Depot". CSM Lodging. 2015. Retrieved 2015-03-01. 
  40. ^ Anderson, Rolf T. (2008-02-08). "National Historic Landmark Nomination: Christ Church Lutheran" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-03-01. 
  41. ^ Koop, Michael (January 1990). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Church of St. Stephen (Catholic)" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-02-06. 
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  43. ^ "Minnesota African American Museum and Cultural Center". Minnesota African American Museum and Cultural Center. 2015. Retrieved 2015-02-06. 
  44. ^ Nagle, Liza (1977-01-17). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory -- Nomination Form: "1300"/Como-Interurban-Harriet Streetcar Line" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-01-07. 
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  47. ^ Sluss, Jacqueline (1991-03-26). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Crane Island Historic District" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-01-07. 
  48. ^ Nelson, Charles W.; Susan Roth (1982-05-03). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Cummins, John R., Homestead" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-01-06. 
  49. ^ Gilmore, Andrea M. (1975-08-01). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory -- Nomination Form: B.O. Cutter House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-12-29. 
  50. ^ Granger, Susan; Kay Grossman (1998-12-31). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: East Lake Branch Library" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-12-29. 
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  52. ^ Naas, Bob; Charles W. Nelson (1980-05-09). "National Register of Historic Places—Nomination Form: Excelsior Public School" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-12-01. 
  53. ^ Kudzia, Camille; Charles Nelson (August 1981). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Farmers and Mechanics Savings Bank" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-11-29. 
  54. ^ Roise, Charlene; Erin Hanafin Berg (July 2005). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Farmers and Mechanics Savings Bank" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-11-29. 
  55. ^ Mack, Robert C. (1979-07-16). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Fire Station No. 19" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-11-29. 
  56. ^ Larson, Paul Clifford (1985-08-22). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: First Church of Christ Scientist" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-11-29. 
  57. ^ Bronner, Gail; Charles W. Nelson (1978-07-31). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: First Congregational Church" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-11-29. 
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  59. ^ Zahn, Thomas; Peg Reilly; Bethany Gladhill (2014-05-04). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: First Presbyterian Church of Oak Grove Cemetery" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-02-26. 
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  61. ^ Nelson, Charles W. (1976-11-30). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory -- Nomination Form: Flour Exchange Bldg" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-11-29. 
  62. ^ Larew, Marilynn (1978-03-15). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory -- Nomination Form: Fort Snelling" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-11-21. 
  63. ^ Person, Kristie L.; Staci Richey (2015-11-03). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Fort Snelling National Cemetery" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2016-06-25. 
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  66. ^ Wahlberg, Holly (1994-01-20). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Fournier, Lawrence A. and Mary, House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-11-19. 
  67. ^ Ruliffson, Harmon; H.W. Fridlund; Charles W. Nelson (1975-09-15). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory -- Nomination Form: Scottish Rite Temple/Fowler Methodist Episcopal Church" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-11-19. 
  68. ^ Granger, Susan; Kay Grossman (1998-12-31). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Franklin Branch Library" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-11-19. 
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  71. ^ Anderson, Rolf (1999-03-29). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Glen Lake Children's Camp" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-11-12. 
  72. ^ Larson, Paul Clifford (1989-07-12). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Gluek, John G. and Minnie, House and Carriage House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-11-12. 
  73. ^ Rounds, Shawn P.; Charlene K. Roise (September 1996). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-11-11. 
  74. ^ Gales, Elizabeth (2016-02-08). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Grain Belt Beer Sign" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2017-02-19. 
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  79. ^ Granger, Susan; Scott Kelly; John Hagel (2006-09-10). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Hagel Family Farm" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-11-05. 
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  88. ^ Donofrio, Gregory; Meghan Elliott; Ryan Salmon (2013-08-08). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Hollywood Theater" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-11-05. 
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  92. ^ Lindberg, Tammy (2013-12-27). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Lake Harriet Methodist Episcopal Church" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-08-14. 
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  101. ^ Anfinson, John; Jack Maloney (2003-01-06). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Lock and Dam No. 2" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-29. 
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  113. ^ Zahn, Thomas R.; Bethany Gladhill (2004-12-20). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Minneapolis Fire Department Repair Shop" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-08-05. 
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  132. ^ Hess, Jeffrey; Colette Hyman (1983-01-15). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory—Nomination Form: Northwestern Knitting Company Factory" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-06-13. 
  133. ^ "About". International Market Square. 2014. Retrieved 2014-06-13. 
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  135. ^ Koop, Michael (1991-06-12). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Ogden Apartment Hotel" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-06-12. 
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  158. ^ Sabongi, Margaret H. (1997-07-18). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Semple. Anne C. and Frank B., House" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2014-05-29. 
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