|Class N - Fine Arts||Architecture|
|Architecture on Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.Architecture is both the process and product of planning, designing and construction. Architectural works, in the material form of buildings, are often perceived as cultural symbols and as works of art. Historical civilizations are often identified with their surviving architectural achievements.— Excerpted from|
- Dictionary of French Architecture from the 11th to 16th Century, 1856 by Eugène Viollet-le-Duc, translated by Wikisource
- "Wood's Discoveries at Ephesus", in Popular Science Monthly Volume 7, June 1875
- "Dolmens in Japan", by Edward Sylvester Morse in Popular Science Monthly Volume 16, March 1880
- Industrial Housing, 1925 by Andrew J. Thomas
- "The Strength of Timber", by John Anderson in Popular Science Monthly Volume 2, March 1873
- "About Carpenters", by Maurice Mauris in Popular Science Monthly Volume 17, June 1880
- "Health and Comfort in House-Building", by John W. Hayward in Popular Science Monthly Volume 4, November 1873
- "House-Building in the East", in Popular Science Monthly Volume 24, February 1884
- The Dakota as it appeared in the October 22, 1884 issue of The New York Times - "A Description of one of the Most Perfect Apartment Houses of the World"
- "Acoustic Architecture", by William W. Jacques in Popular Science Monthly Volume 21, August 1882
- "Fire-Proof Building Construction", by William E. Ward in Popular Science Monthly Volume 23, September 1883
- Title 17, Chapter 1, § 120. Scope of exclusive rights in architectural works of the United States Code by the United States Government, 1990
- Proclamation 4566, 1978 by Jimmy Carter: "Physical access is often the key to whether people can enjoy their rights and freedoms, and exercise their responsibilities."
- Proclamation 4656, 1979 by Jimmy Carter: "Architectural and other barriers often keep millions of Americans from participating in and contributing to our society."
- Proclamation 4930, 1892 by Ronald Reagan: "April 20, 1982 marks the 125th Anniversary of the American Institute of Architects"
- Judging from the past and present, what are the prospects for good architecture in London? (1864) by Nicholas Wiseman