National Register of Historic Places listings in Orange County, New York
List of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Orange County, New York
This is intended to be a complete list of properties and districts listed on the National Register of Historic Places in Orange County, New York. The locations of National Register properties and districts (at least for all showing latitude and longitude coordinates below) may be seen in a map by clicking on "Map of all coordinates". Eight of the properties or districts are further designated National Historic Landmarks of the United States.
|Albany (Albany) – Allegany – Bronx – Broome – Cattaraugus – Cayuga – Chautauqua – Chemung – Chenango – Clinton – Columbia – Cortland – Delaware – Dutchess (Poughkeepsie, Rhinebeck) – Erie (Buffalo) – Essex – Franklin – Fulton – Genesee – Greene – Hamilton – Herkimer – Jefferson – Kings – Lewis – Livingston – Madison – Monroe (Rochester) – Montgomery – Nassau – New York (Below 14th Street, 14th to 59th Streets, 59th to 110th Streets, Above 110th Street, Islands) – Niagara – Oneida – Onondaga (Syracuse) – Ontario – Orange – Orleans – Oswego – Otsego – Putnam – Queens – Rensselaer – Richmond – Rockland – St. Lawrence – Saratoga – Schenectady – Schoharie – Schuyler – Seneca – Steuben – Suffolk – Sullivan – Tioga – Tompkins – Ulster – Warren – Washington – Wayne – Westchester (Northern, Southern, New Rochelle, Peekskill, Yonkers) – Wyoming – Yates|
|||Name on the Register||Image||Date listed||Location||City or town||Description|
|1||1841 Goshen Courthouse||
|101 Main St.
||Goshen (village)||Greek Revival building by local architect Thornton Niven used until well into the 20th century|
|1–2 Riverbank Lane
||Cornwall-on-Hudson||Small residential complex remaining intact from village's resort era.|
|NY 416, approximately .5 miles (0.80 km) south of the junction with NY 284
||Montgomery||Early, mid-19th century cemetery for slaves and descendants recently cleaned and restored|
||Harriman||Home of railroad magnate Edward H. Harriman in the last years of his life. Currently owned by Columbia University and used as a conference center|
|Albany Post Road
|6||Amelia Barr House||
||Cornwall-on-Hudson||Summer, and later full-time, home of Amelia Edith Huddleston Barr, bestselling American female novelist of the 19th century|
|7||John G. Beakes House||
|134 West Main Street
|8||Belknap Stone House||
|9||John Blake House||
|924 Homestead Ave.
||Maybrook||1794 home of early settler and later town supervisor is largely intact; shows intersection of Federal style and pre-Revolutionary building traditions of English settlers|
|10||Bloomer-Dailey House and Balmville Tree||
|83 Balmville Rd.
||Balmville||Eastern cottonwood tree dating to ca. 1699, early center of Balmville and today New York's smallest state forest. Local legend has it that it was George Washington's walking stick. It was cut down in 2015 after it became a hazard to traffic.|
|11||Blooming Grove Church||
|W side of NY 94, jct. with Old Dominion Rd.
||Blooming Grove||Federal style-church built in 1824 for congregation that dates to 1758|
|50 Wallkill Rd.
||Town of Montgomery||William Bodine was a grandson of Jean Bodine, but that the record of his birth has not been found. He was granted a large tract of land in Montgomery, outside the village of Walden, and his homestead was built in 1769 and occupied by several generations of his descendants, the last about 1908.|
|2 Bodine Tavern Road
||Town of Montgomery||Rest stop on Montgomery and Minisink Turnpike (now NY 211) built in 1809 and expanded 1835; used until early 20th century.|
|14||Jacob Bookstaver House||
|198 Schmitt Ln.
||Montgomery||Greek Revival home of early Palatine settler of western Town of Montgomery|
|99 Shore Ave.
|16||Oliver Brewster House||
|66 Willow Ave.
||Cornwall||1850 home of berry farmer later renovated for summer boardinghouse use with accessory farm buildings remaining; all mostly unaltered.|
|17||Bridge Street Historic District||
||Montgomery||Oldest cluster of buildings in village of Montgomery, dating to when it was named after nearby Ward's Bridge-|
|18||Samuel Brooks House||
|Pleasant Hill Rd.
||Cornwall||1860 Gothic Revival cottage used as boardinghouse for summer guests|
||Washingtonville||Oldest continuously operated U.S. winery, dating to 1838|
|238 Browns Rd.
||Montgomery||Early farmhouse of Town of Montgomery settler|
|21||Bull Stone House||
||Hamptonburgh||1722 home of early settler William Bull and his wife Sarah Wells. Nearby New World Dutch barn one of the best-preserved examples of that building, and the only one still standing in Orange County|
|22||William Bull III House||
|Bart Bull Rd.
||Wallkill||1780 home of one of William Bull's grandsons. Remained in family for five generations|
|NY 416, northwest of Campbell Hall
||Campbell Hall||18th-century stone home of one of Thomas Bull's sons remained in family for almost two centuries. Today a county museum.|
|114 Bayview Ave.
||Cornwall-on-Hudson||Summer camp built in 1900 to allow children of New York's Five Points neighborhood to get fresh Hudson Valley air for a few weeks.|
|25||Canterbury Presbyterian Church||
|30 Clinton St.
||Cornwall||Federal-style church used until the early 2000s.|
|375 Angola Rd.
||Cornwall||Surviving stone house of early Cornwall settler|
|1292 Orange Turnpike
||Monroe||Ca. 1790 house later used as inn serving travelers on the Orange Turnpike|
|6 Orchard St.
|29||Church of the Holy Innocents and Rectory||
|112 Main St.
||Highland Falls||1841 Episcopal church designed by Robert Walter Weir in memory of his children. Louis Comfort Tiffany stained-glass window depicting creation donated in memory of J. Pierpont Morgan, a congregant in summer months.|
|30||Church Park Historic District||
|Park Pl., Main and Webster Sts.
||Goshen (village)||Core of 19th-century village of Goshen, with many surviving buildings|
|31||A. J. Clark Store||
|286 Main St.
||Cornwall||Intact Italianate commercial building with balcony, built during Cornwall's ascendancy as a resort town in the mid- and late 19th century|
|32||Hulet Clark Farmstead||
|207 S. Plank Rd.
||Westtown||Largely intact early 19th-century home of Clark, a contemporary settler who later became Minisink town supervisor, in English vernacular style|
|33||Isaac Cocks House||
|Old Pleasant Hill Rd.
|34||Colden Family Cemetery||
|Off of Maple Ave.
||Montgomery||Final resting place of immediate descendants of Cadwallader Colden, area landowner and one of the last colonial governors of New York.|
|35||Colden Mansion Ruins||
||Montgomery||Remains of 18th-century home of Cadwallader Colden Jr., fallen into disrepair after mid-20th century neglect|
|36||Cornwall Friends Meeting House||
|275 Quaker Ave.
||Cornwall||Intact Quaker meeting house from late 18th century still in use. Oldest religious building in Cornwall.|
|37||Cosman Family Cemetery||
|38||Cottage in the Pines||
|1200 Route 42
||Rio||Intact 1895 Catskill boardinghouse complex|
|39||John A. Crabtree House||
|15 Factory St.
||Montgomery||Home of cofounder of nearby Montgomery Worsted Mills|
|41||David Crawford House||
|189 Montgomery St.
||Newburgh||1834 Greek Revival home of river captain|
|42||John I Crawford Farm||
|NY 302, 1 mile (1.6 km) northeast of the junction of NY 302 and Thompson Ridge Rd.
||Crawford||Home of settler who gave Town of Crawford its name|
|Angola Rd., approximately 0.25 miles (0.40 km) south of the junction with US 9W
||Cornwall||1835 Greek Revival home of, among others, Joseph Sutherland, son of major early landowner. Today a bed and breakfast. One of the first large houses built in Cornwall not intended to be a farmhouse.|
|58 Deerhill Rd.
|45||Delaware and Hudson Canal||
|Delaware and Hudson Canal
|Cuddebackville, Deer Park, and more||Coal-carrying canal historic district that runs through other counties in New York and Pennsylvania as well. Key link in supplying New York City with anthracite coal in the 19th century.|
|575 Jackson Ave.
||New Windsor||1875 farmhouse is a rare example of non-reinforced lime-based concrete construction in region.|
|47||Abraham Dickerson Farmhouse||
|171 W. Searsville Rd.
||Montgomery||Home built in late 18th century by migrant from Long Island. Later a boardinghouse and dance hall.|
|48||District School No. 9||
||Goshen (town)||School building dating to at least 1790s; according to legend Washington stopped to talk to students one day when passing by|
|49||Dock Hill Road Extension Stone Arch Bridge||
|Dock Hill Rd. Extension
|Cornwall on Hudson|
|2009 NY 211
||Otisville||Well-preserved Gothic Revival home of local businessman from mid-19th century; built when that style was very new. Later home to workers constructing the Otisville Tunnel, which runs beneath the property.|
|90 Walkill Rd.
||Montgomery||Greek Revival home of early Town of Montgomery settlers.|
|633 Ridgebury Rd.
||Wawayanda||Late 18th-century house rebuilt and added onto in different, changing styles over the next century.|
|53||Dutch Reformed Church||
|132 Grand St.
||Newburgh||1835 Alexander Jackson Davis church is his only surviving one in Greek Revival style, also his latest surviving church largely unaltered from his design. Currently the focus of intensive restoration efforts.|
|54||Dutchess Quarry Cave Site||
(97000512 #74001289; 97000512)
||Goshen (town)||Artifacts from earliest known inhabitants of Wallkill Valley, 12,000 years ago, found in and around actively used quarry.|
|55||East End Historic District||
|Roughly bounded by Robinson Ave., LeRoy Pl., Water St., Bay View Terr., Monument & Renwick Sts.
||Newburgh||Most contributing properties of any historic district in state, consisting of intact 19th-century buildings and homes.|
|56||Echo Lawn Estate||
|River Road at Stone Gate Drive
||Vails Gate||Medical facilities for Continental Army troops encamped nearby during the last years of the Revolutionary War|
|58||Erie Railroad Station||
|Jersey Ave. and Fowler St.
||Port Jervis||Old Queen Anne-style station built by Erie Railroad and used for passenger service until the 1970s. Today restored and used as professional offices.|
|156 South St.
|60||First Congregational Church of Middletown||
|35 E. Main St.
||Middletown||One of the oldest buildings in contemporary Middletown, predating city's establishment.|
|61||First Presbyterian Church of Chester||
|106-108 Main St.
||Chester||Mostly intact 1854 Greek Revival building is third home to a congregation that dates to 1783|
|62||First Presbyterian Church of Highland Falls||
|140 Main St.
||Highland Falls||1868 Romanesque Revival church by Frederick Clarke Withers|
|196 Willow Ave.
||Cornwall||Former firehouse now a hair salon|
|127 W. Main St.
||Port Jervis||Oldest building in Port Jervis, made from stones of demolished eponymous trading post. Currently used as local history museum.|
|65||Fort Montgomery Site||
||Fort Montgomery||Site of unsuccessful Colonial stand against British.|
|66||Fury Brook Farm||
||Sugar Loaf||First farm established on the old Wawayanda Path in 1731. Horses for Continental Army bred here.|
|67||Silas Gardner House||
|1141 Union Ave.
||Gardnertown||Stone home of early settler for whom neighborhood is named|
|68||Gatehouse on Deerhill Road||
||Cornwall||Rare example of Norman Revival style gatehouse in Hudson Valley; today in use as residence.|
|69||Grace Episcopal Church||
|58 North Street
|70||Benjamin Haines House||
|114 Coleman Rd.
||Montgomery||House of an early Montgomery farm family|
|71||Elias Hand House||
|72||Walter Hand House||
|520 Angola Rd.
||Cornwall||Built in 1870 for use as both boardinghouse in summer and farmhouse year-round|
|73||Harrison Meeting House Site and Cemetery||
|Co. Rd. 416, south of the junction of NY 211 and Co. Rd. 416
||Montgomery||Site of early meeting house for Palatine settlers of Montgomery; never rebuilt after fire|
|West of New Windsor off NY 32
||New Windsor||Demolished 1720s-era home|
|75||Vermont Hatch Mansion||
|Old Pleasant Hill Rd.
|76||John R. Hays House||
|45 Maple St.
||Walden||Second Empire-style home of Walden businessman and Union Army officer in Civil War|
|77||Highland Falls Railroad Depot||
||Highland Falls||1880 Shingle Style building, now house, is one of only two passenger stations left on west side of Hudson|
|78||Highland Falls Village Hall||
||Highland Falls||1894 Italianate building that originally housed local bank|
|79||Nathaniel Hill Brick House||
|East of Montgomery on NY 17 K
||Montgomery||1760s Georgian home built by Irish immigrant who had to import bricks from England as they were not then made in the area.|
||Middletown||Calvert Vaux-designed cemetery is final resting place of many notable local residents from the 19th century.|
||Goshen (village)||Oldest continuously operated horse racing facility in U.S., site of Harness Racing Museum & Hall of Fame|
|82||Hopewell Presbyterian Church||
|NY 302, at jct. of County Road 17
||Thompson Ridge||1831 stone Gothic Revival church; home to congregation established in 1778|
|83||Webb Horton House||
|115 South St.
||Middletown||Ornate 1902 mansion of Middletown businessman; now administration building at SUNY Orange|
|84||House at 116 Main Street||
|365 Main St.
||Highland Falls||Most significant Italian villa-style house in village, dating to 1865. Now at 365 Main Street due to renumbering|
|85||House at 37 Center Street||
|20 Center St.
||Highland Falls||Mid-19th century Greek Revival house is possibly one of the oldest extant buildings in Highland Falls|
|Old Grange Rd., south of the junction of Old Grange and Big Pond Rds.
||Deerpark||Well-preserved one-room schoolhouse now used as local history museum|
|87||The Kellogg House||
|Old Pleasant Hill Rd.
|Quassaick Ave. and Forge Hill Rd.
||Vails Gate||Stone house built by William Bull for Ellison family ca. 1730; later used as headquarters by General Henry Knox during nearby Continental Army encampment|
|60 Deerhill Rd.
||Cornwall||One of the best Shingle style houses in the Hudson Highlands. Built in 1910|
|90||Lower Dock Hill Road Stone Arch Bridge||
|Dock Hill Road
|24 Downing St.
||Balmville||Exemplary 1859 Picturesque Frederick Clarke Withers cottage-style house nearly intact|
|92||Thomas McDowell House||
|517 Lake Rd.
||New Windsor||1770s-era house is well-preserved home of one of Little Britain's original Irish American settlers.|
|93||Gomez Mill House||
|Mill House Rd.
||Newburgh||Earliest known residence of a Jewish American still extant. Foundation and first story date to 1712. Home to papermaker Dard Hunter during early 20th century; today a museum|
|94||Johannes Miller House||
|272 Union St.
||Montgomery||Home of investor in Newburgh–Cochecton Turnpike and other early 19th-century roads|
|279 Bailey Road
|96||Gilbert Millspaugh House||
|32 Church St.
||Walden||Victorian cottage-style home of local merchant|
|W. Main St.
||Washingtonville||Built for the village by native son David Moffat with Tiffany stained-glass windows|
|98||Montgomery Water Works Building||
|239 Ward St.
||Montgomery||Built for the village in 1895 by Montgomery Mills cofounder Arthur Pratchett|
|99||Montgomery Worsted Mills||
||Montgomery||19th-century textile mill on Wallkill still in business today, although primarily as power generator|
|100||Montgomery-Grand-Liberty Streets Historic District||
|Montgomery, Grand, and Liberty Sts.
||Newburgh||19th-century homes and churches of city's wealthier residents.|
|101||Jeremiah Morehouse House||
|11 Hathorn Rd.
||Warwick||1767 house extensively renovated in 1840s|
|102||Moses Mould House||
|1743 NY 17K
||Montgomery||Home of early Palatine settler in Montgomery|
|103||Mountainville Grange Hall||
|NY 32, south of the junction with Creamery Rd.
||Cornwall||Surviving Grange hall from early 20th century used as local Masonic Lodge|
|104||Neversink Valley Grange Hall No. 1530||
|35 Grange Rd.
||Huguenot||Classic 1934 Grange hall was early community center.|
|105||Newburgh Colored Burial Ground||
|Broadway & Robinson Avenue (US 9W)
||Newburgh||Slave cemetery discovered during courthouse expansion.|
|106||New Windsor Cantonment||
|Temple Hill Rd.
||New Windsor||Last encampment of the Continental Army; here Washington put down the Newburgh Conspiracy|
|107||New York, Ontario & Western Railway Company Middletown Station||
|2 Low Ave.
||Middletown||Abandoned yet intact early 20th-century station from major regional railroad|
|108||New York State Armory||
|Broadway and Johnson St.
||Newburgh||John A. Wood-designed late 19th-century building now used as local offices of Orange County Department of Social Services|
|109||Old Town Cemetery and Palatine Church Site||
||Newburgh||Burial ground of early Newburgh settlers features Robinson mausoleum, only Egyptian Revival tomb in the world with both a mastaba and a pyramid, possibly designed by Alexander Jackson Davis.|
|110||Oliver Avenue Bridge||
||Middletown||Now-demolished railroad bridge|
|201 W. Main St.
|112||Orange Mill Historic District||
|Powder Mill Rd., near jct. with NY 52
||Newburgh||Ruins of extensive 19th-century gunpowder mill complex scattered around county park|
|113||Palisades Interstate Park||
|W bank of the Hudson River
||Fort Lee and vicinity|
||Middletown||1930 Art Deco movie theatre in Middletown|
|232 Ward St.
||Montgomery (village)||Old way station on Newburgh–Cochecton Turnpike, later home to cofounder of Montgomery Worsted Mills; now an art gallery|
|117||James "Squire" Patton House||
|NY 207 W. of jct. with Temple Hill Rd.
||New Windsor||Well-preserved home of early landowner is excellent example of local vernacular styles; today used as Newburgh police K-9 training facility.|
||Montgomery||1810 Federal farmhouse made over in Queen Anne Style in 1893|
|119||Peale's Barber Farm Mastodon Exhumation Site||
|Montgomery||Site of Charles Willson Peale's 1806 exhumation of a mastodon|
|120||Gideon Pelton Farm||
|250 Rockefellow Ln.
||Montgomery||Combination of 1770 stone house and later Greek Revival farmhouse|
|121||Patrick Piggot House||
|105 Angola Rd.
||Cornwall||Old farmhouse converted to boardinghouse during Cornwall's resort days.|
|2963 Balmville Rd.
||Balmville||One of the five oldest golf courses in New York, and among ten oldest in U.S.|
|124||Primitive Baptist Church of Brookfield||
||Slate Hill||1792 church is one of the first two buildings in Slate Hill's history|
|125||Culver Randel House and Mill||
|65 Randall St.
||Florida||House, built 1850, is considered an excellent example of Picturesque mode applied to Italianate house|
|126||River View House||
|146 Bayview Ave.
|127||Rushmore Memorial Library||
|Weygant Hill Rd. & NY 32
||Highland Mills||1924 Arts and Crafts library built with donation from area resident Charles E. Rushmore|
|128||St. Andrew's Cemetery||
|St. Andrew's Rd. and Plains Rd.
|129||St. Andrew's Episcopal Church & Rectory||
|13 & 15 Walnut St.
||Walden||1871 Gothic Revival church designed by Charles Babcock in Ecclesiological mode|
|130||St. Mark's Baptist Church||
|213 Main St.
|131||St. Mark's Episcopal Church||
|Canterbury Rd. and US 9W
||Fort Montgomery||Built in 1923 to serve weekend vacationers coming over the nearby Bear Mountain Bridge|
|132||St. Thomas Episcopal Church||
|47 Old Rte 9W (188 River Rd.)
||Cornwall||Home of early Quaker settler in Cornwall; George Washington reportedly dined here|
|178 Maple Ave.
|19 Roe Ave.
||Cornwall||1910 summer home built for Charles Scribner II combines Shingle and Colonial Revival styles|
|136||William Henry Seward Memorial||
||Florida||Daniel Chester French-sculpted memorial to native who later become Secretary of State|
|137||Jacob Shafer House||
|388 Kaisertown Rd.
||Montgomery||Greek Revival home of early settler|
||Crawford||Greek Revival home of early settler|
|139||Smith Clove Meetinghouse||
||Highland Mills||1803 Quaker meeting house still used once a year. Oldest religious building in the town and village of Woodbury.|
|140||The Smith House||
|2727 Albany Post Rd.
||Montgomery||Greek Revival house built on site settled in mid-18th century|
|141||Southfield Furnace Ruin||
|South of Monroe off NY 17
||Tuxedo||Remnants of 19th-century iron smelting furnace; ancillary buildings today used as museum|
|225 Main St.
|143||Sterling Mountain Fire Observation Tower and Observer's Cabin||
|Sterling Forest State Park
|144||General John Hathorn Stone House||
||Warwick||First built in 1773, home of general who led militia at Minisink Ford and later served in state legislature and Congress shows German influence on English building traditions.|
|146||Storm King Highway||
||Cornwall and Highlands||Scenic highway built in 1916 along mountainside 420 feet (130 m) above Hudson River|
|147||Daniel Sutherland House||
|32 Angola Rd.
||Cornwall||Stick-Eastlake-styled house of descendant of early Cornwall landowner, on family lands.|
|148||David Sutherland House||
|70 Angola Rd.
||Cornwall||1770 fieldstone house built by descendant of one of Cornwall's early landowners.|
|112 Maple Ave.
||Pine bush||One of the earliest houses in Pine Bush when built in 1840. A popular destination for local railroad passengers due to view of Shawangunk Ridge|
|150||John Tears Inn||
|1224 Goshen Tnpk.
||Wallkill||1770s-era inn was major stopover on the Goshen Turnpike|
|151||Alexander Thompson House||
|Jct. of NY 302 and Thompson Ridge Rd.
||Thompson Ridge||Home of son of original settler of era, later expanded with Federal-style addition in early 19th century|
|152||Andrew Thompson Farmstead||
|RD Rte 302
||Thompson Ridge||1810 home of son of early settler combines late Federal and early Greek Revival elements; has remained intact since|
|153||Robert A. Thompson House||
|NY 302, south of the junction of NY 302 and Dickerson Ave.
||Thompson Ridge||1822 stone house of settler for whom Thompson Ridge is named|
|Tuxedo Lake and environs
||Tuxedo Park||First gated community in U.S.|
|155||Tuxedo Park Railroad Station||
||Tuxedo||Surviving 1885 structure; built around same time as Tuxedo Park|
|263 Beaver Dam Rd.
||Montgomery||Early 19th-century farmhouse renovated in Greek Revival style in the 1830s.|
|157||U.S. Military Academy||
||West Point||Oldest continuously operated military post in U.S., and alma mater of many notable American generals and Army officers.|
|159||Union Street-Academy Hill Historic District||
|Roughly bounded by Ward St., Wallkill Ave., Sears and Hanover Sts.
||Montgomery (village)||Historic core of village of Montgomery, with houses and other buildings dating from late 18th|
|16 Duncan Ln.
|161||US Bullion Depository, West Point, New York||
|Victor Constant Rd.
||West Point||Known in the past as the "Fort Knox of silver", 1937 facility produced pennies and still makes commemorative coins|
|162||US Post Office-Goshen||
|20 Grand St.
||Goshen (village)||Brick Colonial Revival post office built as New Deal project in 1935; features interior mural of Historic Track|
|163||US Post Office-Newburgh||
|215-217 Liberty St.
||Newburgh||Two-story Colonial Revival post office from early 1930s|
|164||US Post Office-Port Jervis||
|20 Sussex St.
||Port Jervis||Colonial Revival building from the mid-1920s.|
|165||Mary Van Duzer-Sayer House||
||Cornwall||1832 Federal-style stone farmhouse|
|166||Village of Monroe Historic District||
|Roughly bounded by Lake St., Carpenter Place, Clark St., Monroe Race Track Site, Ramapo St., and Oakland Ave.
||Monroe||Early 19th-century residential core of Monroe, mostly spared in 1892 fire. Little new construction since 1940. Contributing properties include birthplace of Velveeta and oldest Masonic lodge in New York.|
|167||Jacob T. Walden Stone House||
|N. Montgomery St.
||Walden||1730s-built stone house is both oldest in Walden and, later, home to miller the village is named for|
|168||Walden United Methodist Church||
|125 W. Main St.
||Walden||Intact 1893 brick Victorian Gothic church|
|169||A. Walsh Stone House and Farm Complex||
|1570 NY 94
||Cornwall||Stone Greek Revival house at center of working farm|
|10 Plympton St.
||New Windsor||Rare remaining Greek Revival house overlooking Hudson River|
|171||Daniel Waring House||
|730 River Rd.
||Montgomery||18th-century home later renovated into only Greek Revival home in Montgomery with columns|
|172||Warwick Village Historic District||
|Roughly bounded by NY 17A, High, and South Sts., Oakland, Maple, and Colonial Aves.
||Warwick||Core of village of Warwick; buildings date from mid-18th to early 20th century, reflecting changing economy of area|
|Liberty and Washington Sts.
||Newburgh||Oldest house in city of Newburgh was home to Washington during Continental Army encampment; later became first property in U.S. acquired by a state government for historic preservation purposes.|
|174||Webb Lane House||
|175||George T. Wisner House||
|145 South St.
||Goshen (village)||Victorian home of successful local businessman|
|176||Wilford Wood House||
|58 Pleasant Hill Rd.
||Mountainville||Built ca. 1890 in an early application of the Colonial Revival style. One of the rare farmhouses built in Cornwall during its resort period; now owned by Storm King Art Center.|
|20 Mount Orange Rd.
||Slate Hill||Farm complex with oldest building component dating to 1790; oldest house in Slate Hill|
||Cornwall||Rare remaining 19th-century stone house in Cornwall|
|42 Clark Ave.
|180||Yelverton Inn and Store||
|112-116 Main St.
||Chester||Wooden 1765 inn entertained Alexander Hamilton and Aaron Burr during local land dispute, in addition to George Washington during Revolution; 1841 store is rare surviving Greek Revival commercial building in area.|
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to National Register of Historic Places in Orange County, New York.|
- The latitude and longitude information provided in this table was derived originally from the National Register Information System, which has been found to be fairly accurate for about 99% of listings. For about 1% of NRIS original coordinates, experience has shown that one or both coordinates are typos or otherwise extremely far off; some corrections may have been made. A more subtle problem causes many locations to be off by up to 150 yards, depending on location in the country: most NRIS coordinates were derived from tracing out latitude and longitudes off of USGS topographical quadrant maps created under the North American Datum of 1927, which differs from the current, highly accurate WGS84 GPS system used by most on-line maps. Chicago is about right, but NRIS longitudes in Washington are higher by about 4.5 seconds, and are lower by about 2.0 seconds in Maine. Latitudes differ by about 1.0 second in Florida. Some locations in this table may have been corrected to current GPS standards.
- "National Register of Historic Places: Weekly List Actions". National Park Service, United States Department of the Interior. Retrieved on December 2, 2016.
- 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.
- 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.
- Sparks, Leonard (August 6, 2015). "Sad farewell to Balmville Tree". Times-Herald Record. Retrieved August 5, 2015.
- Address based on USPS website. Accessed April 1, 2016.