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Arlington Village Historic District (Arlington, Vermont): Wikis

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Arlington Village Historic District
U.S. National Register of Historic Places
U.S. Historic District
The Smith-Canfield House, a prominent house in the district
Arlington Village Historic District (Arlington, Vermont) is located in Vermont
Location: Roughly Main St., School St., E. Arlington Rd., and Battenkill Dr., Arlington, Vermont
Coordinates: 43°4′22″N 73°9′23″W / 43.07278°N 73.15639°W / 43.07278; -73.15639Coordinates: 43°4′22″N 73°9′23″W / 43.07278°N 73.15639°W / 43.07278; -73.15639
Area: 180 acres (73 ha)
Architect: William Passman, et al.
Architectural style(s): Colonial Revival, Greek Revival, Federal
Governing body: State
Added to NRHP: November 02, 1989
NRHP Reference#: 89001936[1]

The Arlington Village Historic District is a historic district in Arlington, Vermont, United States was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1989.[1]

Spread across the district's 180 acres (73 ha) are 190 contributing properties, including examples of Colonial Revival, Greek Revival, and Federal architecture.[1] In addition to its historical and architectural significance, the district is also noted for being the place where composer Carl Ruggles spent the later years of his life. The buildings in the district provide examples of Colonial Revival, Greek Revivial, and Federal styles. The St. James Episcopal Church (1829-30), the second oldest Gothic Revival church in Vermont, is located in Arlington Village. In the early 20th century, the village was an important industrial center with several mills and factories.

See also

  • East Arlington Village Historic District, also NRHP-listed in Arlington, Vermont

References

  1. ^ a b c "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. 2009-03-13. http://www.nr.nps.gov/.  
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