New England's Covered Bridges

New England's Covered Bridges

Author: Benjamin D. Evans

Publisher: UPNE

ISBN: 9781611683851

Category: Architecture

Page: 370

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A complete guide to more than 200 covered bridges in the six New England states.
New England's Covered Bridges
Language: en
Pages: 370
Authors: Benjamin D. Evans, June R. Evans
Categories: Architecture
Type: BOOK - Published: 2012-08-14 - Publisher: UPNE

A complete guide to more than 200 covered bridges in the six New England states.
Covered Bridges in the New England States
Language: en
Pages: 396
Authors: Warren H. White
Categories: Architecture
Type: BOOK - Published: 2012-08-22 - Publisher: McFarland Publishing

Covered bridges are gaining attention as states and counties are making large investments in the repair and preservation of existing covered bridges, offering tours and building new ones. This work documents all extant covered bridges--vehicle, railroad and pedestrian--in Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island and Vermont. The book is
My Times in the Hudson Valley
Language: en
Pages: 252
Authors: Harold Faber
Categories: Travel
Type: BOOK - Published: 1997 - Publisher:

Books about My Times in the Hudson Valley
New York State's Covered Bridges
Language: en
Pages: 128
Authors: Bob Kane, Trish Kane
Categories: Photography
Type: BOOK - Published: 2014-10-27 - Publisher: Arcadia Publishing

At one time, New York State had over 300 covered bridges, but over the years, floods, fires, and modernization have claimed all but 32 of them. Both the Hyde Hall Covered Bridge and the Old Blenheim Bridge are proud record holders. Located in Glimmerglass State Park, the Hyde Hall Covered
Indiana's Covered Bridges
Language: en
Pages: 128
Authors: Robert Reed
Categories: History
Type: BOOK - Published: 2004 - Publisher: Arcadia Publishing

Once there were hundreds of 19th-century and very early 20th-century covered bridges in Indiana--so many in fact, that the state ranked third in the nation in the number of structures still standing. By the early 1930s and 1940s, a movement was afoot to preserve those magnificent structures that had not