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The Arts Club of Washington property-encompassing the Timothy Caldwell, Caldwell-Monroe House at 2017 I Street, NW, and the General Robert Macfeely house at 2015 I Street, NW is of social, architectural and local institutional significance. Each…

The Bachelor Apartment House is one of the last apartment buildings remaining in what was once a unique residential neighborhood of luxurious single-family homes, apartment buildings, hotels and social clubs which developed in the nineteenth and…

The Editors Building is a ten-story office building constructed in downtown D.C. in 1949-1950 to house the offices of the family-owned and operated Kiplinger Washington Editors, Inc., publisher of subscription-based business and finance periodicals,…

Built in 1836, it served as a home for British diplomats and was the site of 10 months of U.S.-British negotiations that eventually led to the Webster-Ashburton Treaty of 1842. It is currently used as offices and meeting space for St. John's Church.…

Standing portrait of General Kosciuszko holding a map of the fortifications of Saratoga in his proper right hand. He rests the map against his extended proper right leg. He holds a sword his proper left hand. His dress is that of the U. S.…

It was constructed between 1913 and 1914 and designed in a highly ornate Beaux Arts Renaissance Revival-style by the notable Washington-based architecture firm Milburn, Heister & Company. Milburn, Heister & Company were the architects of prominent…

DC Historic Sites

DC Historic Sites is based on the DC Inventory of Historic Sites, the city's official list of properties deemed worthy of recognition and protection for their contribution to the cultural heritage of the city, the nation’s capital, and the nation. DC Historic Sites was developed by the DC Preservation League, Washington's only citywide nonprofit advocate dedicated to the preservation, protection and enhancement of the historic resources of our nation's capital. Read more About Us