User:Clariosophic/sandbox3

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

My sandboxes[edit]

Articles created[edit]

Helps[edit]

See[edit]

  • Rules on linking categories, etc:

Do not put your userpage or subpages, including work-in-progress articles, into categories used by Wikipedia articles (example: Category:1990 births). Be careful of templates and stub notices that put a work-in-progress article into categories. You can "quote" categories by adding a colon before "Category", like this: [[:Category:Bridges]]. This turns it into an ordinary link. Templates and stub notices can be turned into links to themselves by putting tl| ("tl" followed by a pipe character) in front of their names, like this: {{tl|stub}} You can also "comment out" a portion of text by placing <!-- in front of it and --> after it; this makes the parser ignore that portion of the page.

Florida[edit]

DeFuniak Springs, Florida[edit]

Jacksonville, Florida[edit]

Church of the Nativity[edit]

  • Wood, Wayne W., Jacksonville's Architectural Heritage, revised edition 1996, Gainesville: University Press of Florida.
  • 8373 Normandy Boulevard


St. Mary's Episcopal Church[edit]

  • Wood, Wayne W., Jacksonville's Architectural Heritage, revised edition 1996, Gainesville: University Press of Florida.
  • 1918 North Laura Street, now 1924 North Laura Street

Old St. Paul's Episcopal Church[edit]

  • Wood, Wayne W., Jacksonville's Architectural Heritage, revised edition 1996, Gainesville: University Press of Florida.
  • 10245 Gulf Life Drive
  • originally 5616 Atlantic Boulevard

Mayport, Florida[edit]

  • Wood, Wayne W., Jacksonville's Architectural Heritage, revised edition 1996, Gainesville: University Press of Florida.
  • Mayport Presbyterian Church
  • 1300 Palmer Street
  • 1892

Neptune Beach[edit]

  • Wood, Wayne W., Jacksonville's Architectural Heritage, revised edition 1996, Gainesville: University Press of Florida.
  • Old St. Paul's by-the-Sea Episcopal Church
  • Wood, Wayne W., Jacksonville's Architectural Heritage, revised edition 1996, Gainesville: University Press of Florida.
  • Beaches Chapel
  • Old St. Paul's by the Sea Episcopal Church
  • 610 Florida Boulevard
  • 1887
  • First location: 2nd Avenue, South and 2nd Street in Pablo Beach (now Jacksonville Beach
  • vacant by early 1920s; reopened in 1925
  • Second location: in 1952 moved to 11th Avenue, North and 5th Street.
  • Third move: turned to face Patricia Street and enlarged
  • Fourth move: July 1970, after construction of a new church, it was sold to Central Christian Church of the Beaches, which moved it to Florida Boulevard and 5th street in Neptune Beach.
  • Central Christian Church later became Beaches Chapel Church.
  • Robert S. Schuyler of Fernandina, architect
  • http://www.spbts.net/
  • http://www.spbts.net/content/about_us/
  • http://www.beacheschapel.com/
  • http://www.beacheschapel.com/history.htm

Lead A Collegiate Gothic[edit]

Lead B Murphree Area (Gainesville, Florida)[edit]

Lead C DONE Hernando County Courthouse[edit]

Lead 1 Done The Vicarage (DeFuniak Springs, Florida)[edit]

Lead 2 DONE Old Mayo Free Press Building[edit]

Lead 3 DONE M. Pico Building[edit]

Lead 4 (Old 58 DONE) Iron Block Building (Bradenton, Florida)[edit]

Lead 5 (old 63 DONE move from Box 8 Feroe Building[edit]

Lead 6 (old 64) Capt. John Miller House[edit]

Capt. John Miller House
Ankona FL Miller House01.jpg
General information
Town or city 12387 S. Indian River Drive, Eden, St. Lucie County, Florida, mailing address Jensen Beach, Florida
Country United States
Construction started 1889
Completed 1901
Client himself
Design and construction
Architect Capt. John Miller

The Capt. John Miller House is an historic wooden house located at what is now 12387 South Indian River Drive, in Eden, St. Lucie County, Florida. Its mail comes from the Jensen Beach post office in nearby Martin County. Built by local pioneer Capt. John Miller beginning around 1889 and ending around 1901, it started as a two-room one-story house and ended up a ten room two-story house with a cross-gabled roof. In 1989, it was listed in A Guide to Florida's Historic Architecture, published by the University of Florida Press.[1] [2] [3]

References[edit]

{{Reflist}

{{Commons cat|Capt. John Miller House)} [[Category:Houses in St. Lucie County, Florida] [[Category:Historic Florida architecture 1989 AIA survey listings in St. Lucie County]

External links[edit]

Capt John Miller at Find a Grave

{{Florida-struct-stub}

Lead 7 Jupiter Station[edit]

Lead 8 DONE Bubble Houses (Hobe Sound, Florida)[edit]

X* [http://www.wptv.com/dpp/news/region_martin_county/hobe_sound/talk-of-demolishing-a-bubble-house-in-hobe-sound-bursts-some-neighbors-bubbles-delights-others

X* [https://digital.lib.washington.edu/architect/structures/11940/ X** [https://digital.lib.washington.edu/architect/architects/307/

X* [http://www.tcpalm.com/news/2012/mar/12/controversy-surrounds-bubble-house-in-hobe-zeus/

X**[http://books.google.com/books?id=QkgEAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA75&lpg=PA75&dq=bubble+house,+hobe+sound,+fl&source=bl&ots=MINNoZ-IDJ&sig=hi9iinIPPn0lpx82XuBfCKdKLa8&hl=en&sa=X&ei=Zq1jT6bfLOLd0QG5qen_Bw&ved=0CCMQ6AEwATgU#v=onepage&q=bubble%20house%2C%20hobe%20sound%2C%20fl&f=false

X* [http://thehobesoundproject.blogspot.com/2008/08/bubble-houses.html

Bubble Houses
Bubble Houses, Hobe Sound, Florida 006.JPG
The yellow Bubble House
General information
Town or city 9086 & 9096 SE Venus Street, Hobe Sound, Florida
Country United States
Completed 1954
Technical details
Structural system Monolithic dome
Size 569 base square footage
Design and construction
Architect Eliot Noyes[4]; builder = Nu-Form[5]
The white Bubble House

The Bubble Houses are two historic bubble or airform houses located next to each other at 9086 and 9096 SE Venus Street in the Zeus Park neighborhood of Hobe Sound Martin County, Florida. Completed in 1954 by Nu-Form, they were designed by Eliot Noyes using the airform Monolithic dome system developed by Wallace Neff which consists of reinforced concrete cast in place over an inflatable balloon. The original interiors of the houses consisted of a bathroom and open concept living, dining and kitchen area on the 569 square-foot main floor with a loft-style raised sleeping space. The yellow bubble house, the eastern one of the two, has recently received media attention because of its owner's proposal to replace it with a larger house. It would be demolished unless someone else bought it and moved it off the lot.[6][7] The separately owned white bubble house next door which is partially obscured from the street by vegetation, has received little or no such attention, although both houses were featured in a 2008 Inside Hobe Sound Tour sponsored by the local chamber of commerce.[8] [9] [10]

The two houses were mentioned in the 2011 book, Jeffrey HeadNo Nails, No Lumber: The Bubble Houses of Wallace Neff published by Princeton Architectural Press. [11]

References[edit]

{{Reflist}


[[Category:Houses in Martin County, Florida] [[Category:Eliot Noyes buildings] [[Category:Concrete shell structures] [[Category:Monoliths] [[Category:Domes] [[Category:Hobe Sound, Florida]

Lead 9 Bubble Houses (Litchfield Park, Arizona)[edit]

Bubble Houses
General information
Town or city Litchfield Park, Arizona
Country United States
Construction started 1942
Completed 1944
Client Paul Litchfield
Technical details
Structural system Monolithic dome
Size base square footage
Design and construction
Architect Wallace Neff; builder Case Construction Co., San Pedro, California

The Bubble Houses, also known as the Goodyear Balloon Houses, were four, three single and one double, bubble or airform houses located in a row "on the fairway of the first hole of the Wigwam's golf course"[12] in Litchfield Park, Arizona, a community developed by Goodyear. Built between 1942 and 1944 by Case Construction Company of San Pedro, California, they were designed by Wallace Neff using his patented airform Monolithic dome system which consists of reinforced concrete cast in place over an inflatable balloon made, of course, by Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company. The Double Bubble House consisted of two single units joined by a conventional single-story structure. All four house were similar to the twelve Neff-designed bubble houses, ten doubles and two singles, previously built by Case in Falls Church, Virginia. The houses were the subject of a 1944 Architectural Record[13] The houses were in use as rentals or employee-housing until the 1970s. In the 1980s Goodyear sold the Wigwam project and the new owners demolished all ten bubble houses.[12][14]

References[edit]

{{Reflist}

External links[edit]

[[Category:Buildings and structures in Maricopa County, Arizona] [[Category:Wallace Neff buildings] [[Category:Concrete shell structures] [[Category:Monoliths] [[Category:Domes]

Lead 10 Bubble House (Pasadena, California)[edit]

  • 1097 S Los Robles Ave Pasadena CA 91106, faces on Wallis Street
Bubble House
General information
Town or city 1097 S Los Robles Ave., corner of Wallis St.Pasadena, California
Country United States
Construction started 1946
Completed 1946
Client Andrew Neff
Technical details
Structural system Monolithic dome
Size base square footage
Design and construction
Architect Wallace Neff; builder Case Construction Co., San Pedro, California

Lead 11 Bubble House (South Pasadena, California)[edit]

Bubble House
General information
Town or city 360 Alta Vista Ave. South Pasadena, California
Country United States
Construction started 1946
Completed 1946
Client Elinor Kershaw Ince, widow of Thomas H. Ince
Technical details
Structural system Monolithic dome
Size base square footage
Design and construction
Architect Wallace Neff; builder Case Construction Co., San Pedro, California

Lead 12 DONE Beach Road 2[edit]

Lead 13 St. Edward Catholic Church (Palm Beach, Florida)[edit]

Lead 14 Bubble Houses (Falls Church, Virginia)[edit]

Lead 15 DONE Amaryllis (ship)[edit]

Lead 16 Bubble houses[edit]

Lead 17 Capt. Henry E. Sewall House[edit]

  • 2009
  • 2011



Capt. Henry E. Sewall House
Indian RiverSide Park, Jensen Beach, Florida 003.JPG
General information
Architectural style Florida Cracker Vernacular
Town or city Jensen Beach, Florida
Country United States
Construction started 1889
Completed 1889
Client himself
Technical details
Structural system wooden frame
Design and construction
Architect Capt. Henry E. Sewall

The Capt. Henry E. Sewall House is an historic wooden house now located in Indian RiverSide Park in Jensen Beach, in Martin County, Florida. Local pioneer and developer Capt. Henry E. Sewall built it in 1889[15] at the southern tip of Sewall's Point, the peninsula and town which bear his family name. When Capt. Sewall became the postmaster of Sewall's Point, the house served also as the Sewall's Point post office. Next to the house Capt. Sewall also built a freight dock that extended into the St. Lucie River along with a storage building at its end.[16][17]

In 1910, Capt Sewall and his wife Abbie (Evans) Sewall built a larger house higher up on the property and in 1913 the 1889 house was moved by barge across the St. Lucie River to a waterfront lot on what is now Old St. Lucie Boulevard in Port Sewall. (now part of Stuart}, where it stood until being moved by barge to Indian RiverSide Park in 2007.[18] During its stay in Port Sewall the present small rectangular cupola was added to the roof of the house. During Prohibition, green or red lanterns were hung in the cupola to signal incoming bootleggers whether it was safe or not for them to offload their cargoes of alcohol.[19]

In 2008 the building was moved to ite permanent location in Indian Riverside Park.[20] In November 2012 the restored building was opened to the public.[21]

In 2012 the building was designated a Martin County Historic Property.[22]

References[edit]

  1. ^ A Guide to Florida's Historic Architecture, 1989, Gainesville: University of Florida Press, p. 1297, ISBN 0-8130-0941-3
  2. ^ Thurlow, Sandra Henderson, Stuart on the St. Lucie: A Pictorial History, 2001, pp. 9, 60, 63-67 & 163 ISBN 0-9630788-4-4
  3. ^ Hutchinson, Janet, compiler, and Paige, Emeline K., editor, History of Martin County, 1975, p. 105, reprinted 1987, Port Salerno, Florida: Florida Classics Library
  4. ^ Pacific Coast Architectural Database: Eliot Noyes
  5. ^ Semitropical Igloo, LIFE Feb 22, 1954, p. 77 et seq
  6. ^ Rikki Klaus, Talk of demolishing a 'Bubble House' in Hobe Sound bursts some neighbors' bubbles, delights others, WPTV
  7. ^ Conrad deFiebre, Controversy surrounds Bubble House in Hobe Sound's Zeus Park, tcpalm.com (Scripps Treasure Coast Newspapers)
  8. ^ The Hobe Sound Project: The Bubble Houses
  9. ^ Pacific Coast Architectural Database: Bubble House, Hobe Sound, FL
  10. ^ Pacific Coast Architectural Database: Airform House, Oak Knoll, Pasadena, CA
  11. ^ The Bubble Houses of Wallace Neff, reviewed by Lindsey M. Roberts, Architecture magazine, Feb. 2012
  12. ^ a b Head, Jeffrey (2011). No Nails, No Lumber: The Bubble Houses of Wallace Neff (1st ed.). New York: Princeton Architectural Press. p. 34-51. ISBN 9781616890247. 
  13. ^ Airform House for a Desert Colony, Architectural Record, July 1944, pp. 81-83.
  14. ^ The Bubble Houses of Wallace Neff, reviewed by Lindsey M. Roberts, Architecture magazine, Feb. 2012
  15. ^ Historic Palm Beach County, Frontier Days- Local History 1873 – 1893, November 1889
  16. ^ Writer, Bob, Historic house in Jensen Beach to stay put till summer, tcpalm.com, December 21, 2007
  17. ^ Hutchinson, Janet, compiler, and Paige, Emeline K., editor, History of Martin County, 1975, p. 119, reprinted 1987, Port Salerno, Florida: Florida Classics Library
  18. ^ Writer, Bob, Historic house in Jensen Beach to stay put till summer, tcpalm.com, December 21, 2007
  19. ^ Historic Preservation Board. Captain Sewall House: A landmark under restoration, tcpalm.com September 28, 2009
  20. ^ Hereford, Lady, Capt. Sewall's 118-year-old home moves to park in Jensen Beach, tcpalm.com December 17, 2008
  21. ^ Weber, Judith, Captain Sewall home saved in Martin County; open to support charity , tcpalm.com, October 26, 2012
  22. ^ * Captain Sewall House in Jensen Beach to receive plaque, October 29, 2012

External links[edit]

Henry Edwin Sewall at Find a Grave


{{coord missing|Florida}

{{DEFAULTSORT:Sewall, Capt. Henry E,, House} {{Commons cat} [[Category:Houses in Martin County, Florida] [[Category:Jensen Beach, Florida] {{Florida-struct-stub}

Lead 18 Palmetto Armory[edit]

FLORIDA, MANATEE COUNTY, Palmetto Armory, 810 6th St., W., Palmetto, 12000865, LISTED, 10/17/12

Lead 19 DONE PICO Building (Sanford, Florida)[edit]

http://articles.orlandosentinel.com/1989-10-05/news/8910052455_1_pico-downtown-sanford-historic-building

Lead 20 Bubble House (St. Petersburg, Florida)[edit]

Lead 21 Clark Advanced Learning Center[edit]

Clark Advanced Learning Center IRSC Chastain Campus 2400 S.E. Salerno Road Stuart, Florida 34997 Contact Us at: 772.419.5750


Clark Advanced Learning Center
Address
2400 S.E. Salerno Road
Stuart, Florida, 34997
United States
Coordinates 27°04′36″N 80°15′10″W / 27.076803°N 80.252736°W / 27.076803; -80.252736Coordinates: 27°04′36″N 80°15′10″W / 27.076803°N 80.252736°W / 27.076803; -80.252736
Information
Type Public high school
Established 2004
Locale Suburban
Principal Maria Mosley
Grades 10-12
Enrollment 215
Color(s) Green, black and white
Mascot Cranes
Website

Clark Advanced Learning Center (CALC) is a public dual enrollment charter high school located on the Chastain Campus of Indian River State College (IRSC) at 2400 Southeast Salerno Road in Stuart, Florida. It is a joint venture of the Martin County School District and IRSC.