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2300 Garden St
Designation Status: Designated City Landmark
Constructed: 1901-1949
Architectural Style: Spanish Colonial Revival
The St. Anthony Seminary coimplex is a cohesive group of six buildings integrated by a series of arcades, which form a cloister, a courtyard, and a patio. The site is framed by low sandstone walls with sandstone pillars delineating the entrance to the property. The Main building sits behind a dominant open grassy lawn and a sandstone retaining wall with a series of palm trees defining the skyline.
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1404 De La Vina St
Designation Status: Designated City Landmark
Constructed: 1872 and 1900
Architectural Style: Italianate
The main hotel building, which originally measured 30'x44', is a two-story wood frame structure of Italianate style. The low hipped roof is topped with a widow's walk cupola. Eaves of both the cupola and main structure are supported by oversized pairs of brackets. Second story double hung windows feature classical detailing. The eye-catching veranda has slender sculptured wood columns.
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112 116 De La Guerra St
Designation Status: Designated City Landmark
Constructed: 1830, 1922, '23, '25
Architectural Style: Spanish Colonial Revival
The Lugo Adobe is a one-story, stuccoed adobe brick structure with a gabled tile roof that sits at the rear of the subject lot. A wing was added in the 1920s in the same style. Adjacent to the adobe, on the eastern side, is a small board-and-batten structure. At the eastern front of the parcel are two-story studios set diagonally on the lot. They are of wood frame construction with stucco surface. These studios have a flat roof with cornice molding at the parapet line. There are large multi-pane windows and heavy wood plank doors...(more)
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700 730 E Canon Perdido St
Designation Status: Designated City Landmark
Constructed: 1938
Architectural Style: Spanish Colonial Revival
The "L" shape main building is comprised of a 2-story auditorium with balcony and stage. Other wings are one-story frame and stucco with gabled tile and shed roofing. The structure includes a four-story central tower with French windows and wrought iron work. Two one-story buildings complete the courtyard and have large bay doors opening on to it. All buildings have wood framed multi-paned windows and red tile roofing. The Memorial Rose Garden is located between the Armory building and the motor pool.
Thumb 08202014 098 300 800 E Anapamu St
Designation Status: Designated City Landmark
Constructed: 1908 and 1929
Architectural Style:
Native to the Mediterranean region. Handsome medium-sized tree having a flat-topped umbrella-shaped crown, and stiff needles in bundles of 2. The name Stone Pine is derived from the extremely hard shell of the sweet edible nut. Recommended by the California Association of Park Administrators as one of a selected list of 65 trees suitable for parkway planting in southwestern United States. Commonly planted in this region as a street, park, and garden tree.
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813 Anacapa St
Designation Status: Designated City Landmark
Constructed: 1911-1924, 1928-1929
Architectural Style: Spanish Colonial Revival
Created as a pedestrian shopping center in the early 1920's, the Spanish Colonial Revival buildings have been arranged around a group of existing historic structures: the famous 1819-26 Casa de la Guerra Adobe and the two Orena Adobes of 1849 & 1858 on the corner. The main entrance to the interior courtyard is the Street of Spain off E. De La Guerra Street. It has been referred to as an excellent copy of Andalusian street. Later building portions and entrance paseos were added from Anacapa Street and State Street.
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105 E De La Guerra St
Designation Status: Designated City Landmark
Constructed: Various
Architectural Style:
See 802-812 Anacapa St.
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224 Chapala St
Designation Status: Designated City Landmark
Constructed: Unknown
Architectural Style:
See 209 State Street for Southern Pacific Railroad Station designation.
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320 W Pueblo St
Designation Status: Designated City Landmark
Constructed: c. 1919
Architectural Style:
A large Moreton Bay fig tree, a specimen native to Australia. Large buttress roots and canopy. Located in front of the Reeves wing.
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400 Block Santa Barbara St
Designation Status: Designated City Landmark
Constructed: c. 1890
Architectural Style:
42-inch diameter eucalyptus tree standing approximately 85 feet high and is the last remnant of Judge Charles Fernald's home and elaborate garden. Located on the East side of the 400 block of Santa Barbara Street.
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906 Garden St
Designation Status: Designated City Landmark
Constructed: c. 1855 and 1969
Architectural Style: Spanish Colonial
A wood covered adobe with gabled shingled roof and wood frame additions. Shed overhang with posts over the veranda. Left section of building has shiplap siding; other portions are board and batten. Sashed double-hung and casement windows. Projecting wing on right has flat overhand roof and stone chimney. Another recessed wing on right has sightly lower flat roof and double glass doors. A studio apartment was added in 1943. A garage and storage room was added in 1946, and a dressing room, kitchen, and utility room was added in 1950.
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421 E Figueroa St
Designation Status: Designated City Landmark
Constructed: c. 1860
Architectural Style: Spanish Colonial
A one-story adobe house with high shingled gable roof is set at a diagonal behind a long circular driveway. A multi-paned window with an unusual pointed trangular top is beneath the left side gable end. In the front the roof supported by posts extends over the long narrow verandah. An attached combined shingle and board and batten wing with a gable roof projects to the right.
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110 E De La Guerra St
Designation Status: Designated City Landmark
Constructed: c. 1812
Architectural Style: Spanish Colonial
A one story recatngualr adobe and brick structure with medium gabled tile roof. The roof slopes to a shed on the east side where a brick addition was made in 1930. Only two rooms are adobe. It has thick walls and a recessed entry and windows. The north wall was rebuilt after the 1925 earthquake and is now buttressed. The structure is covered in stucco.
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100 W Carrillo St
Designation Status: Designated City Landmark
Constructed: c. 1878
Architectural Style:
A Norfolk Island Star Pine Tree (Araucaria excelsa), approximately 90 feet tall, evergreen, and in fairly good condition. Located on NW corner of Chapala and W Carrillo Streets on the same property as the old YMCA building. The tree is prominent in the Cityscape and is visible to travelers coming up Chapala Street from the freeway.
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101 W Montecito St
Designation Status: Designated City Landmark
Constructed: c. 1874 and 1877
Architectural Style:
A Moreton Bay Fig Tree (Ficus macrophylla), native to the Moreton Bay region of eastern Australia. This particular tree is one of the largest of its kind in the nation.
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111 E. Arrellaga St.
Designation Status: Structure of Merit
Constructed: 1906
Architectural Style: Craftsman
One-story early Craftsman style building clad in rich, dark wood, shingle siding. L-shaped in plan with a corner entrance that recesses under a porch. Has a low pitched hipped roof with wide overhanging eaves and exposed rafters. The original fenestration is wooden, one-over-one, double-hung windows. The door is a wide pane over panel wood door. There is an ashlar cut sandstone wall at the edge of the property that contributes to the historic streetscape. There are two new aluminum slider windows in the 2nd story under the eaves.
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2311 Santa Barbara St.
Designation Status: Structure of Merit
Constructed: 1922
Architectural Style: Spanish Colonial Revival
The Edwards residence, designed by William A. Edwards, is a one-and two-story stucco clad house with English cottage stylistic features. It has been variously described as a country cottage, with Prairie-style window placement under the eaves and Spanish Colonial Revival massing. Architectural historian David Gebhard describes it as "illustrative of the changeover from the Spanish of the 1920s to the Monterey Revival of the 1930s." This last description may derive from the fact that at the rear of the second story addition there is a Monterey style overhanging element...(more)
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3626 San Remo Dr
Designation Status: Structure of Merit
Constructed: 1927
Architectural Style: Spanish Colonial Revival
Two-story residence; pointed arch door openings; tiled low-pitched roof; Monterey balcony set on sizable corbels
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26 Rosemary Ln
Designation Status: Structure of Merit
Constructed: 1949
Architectural Style: English Cottage
The house at 26 Rosemary Lane is an example of the English Cottage style. This is designed by Harriett Moody. This house along with the other buildings on Rosemary Lane form a unique assemblage of modest houses designed around the English Cottage theme. Designed to emulate a street in a rural English village, Rosemary Lane is a unique example of a period revival style (inspired by English vernacular architecture) speculative development in Santa Barbara...(more)
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5 Rosemary Ln
Designation Status: Structure of Merit
Constructed: 1941
Architectural Style: English Cottage
The house at 5 Rosemary Lane is an example of the English Cottage style designed by locally noted designer, Harriett Moody. This house along with the other Moody designed buildings on Rosemary Lane form a unique assemblage of modest houses designed around the English Cottage theme. Designed to emulate a street in a rural English village, Rosemary Lane is a unique example of a period revival style (inspired by English vernacular architecture) speculative development in Santa Barbara...(more)
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4 Rosemary Ln
Designation Status: Structure of Merit
Constructed: 1941
Architectural Style: English Cottage
The house at 4 Rosemary Lane is an example of the English Cottage style designed by locally noted designer, Harriett Moody. This house along with the other Moody designed buildings on Rosemary Lane form a unique assemblage of modest houses designed around the English Cottage theme. Designed to emulate a street in a rural English village, Rosemary Lane is a unique example of a period revival style (inspired by English vernacular architecture) speculative development in Santa Barbara...(more)
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3 Rosemary Ln
Designation Status: Structure of Merit
Constructed: 1940
Architectural Style: English Cottage
The house at 3 Rosemary Lane is an example of the English Cottage style designed by locally noted designer, Harriett Moody. This house along with the other Moody designed buildings on Rosemary Lane form a unique assemblage of modest houses designed around the English Cottage theme. Designed to emulate a street in a rural English village, Rosemary Lane is a unique example of a period revival style (inspired by English vernacular architecture) speculative development in Santa Barbara...(more)
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2 Rosemary Lane
Designation Status: Structure of Merit
Constructed: 1941
Architectural Style: English Cottage
Built in 1941 by the designer, Harriett Moody, the two-story house is a free interpretation of the English Cottage style. Attributes of the style include the house’s picturesque massing, combined wood paneled, board-and-batten, and shingled sheathing, steeply pitched, complex roofline, and asymmetrical arrangement of wood multi-light fixed and casement windows. The house’s asymmetrical façade is composed of three elements, a recessed two-story main block flanked on the east by a projecting story-and-one-half wing and on the west by a two-story wing...(more)
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1 Rosemary Lane
Designation Status: Structure of Merit
Constructed: 1940
Architectural Style: English Cottage
Built in 1940 by the designer Harriet Moody, the two-story house is a free interpretation of the English Cottage Style. Attributes of the style include the house's picturesque massing combined with wood, vertical board -and- batten siding, steeply pitched cross gabled roofs with a complex roofline and aseymmetrical arrangement of wood multi-light fixed and casement windows.
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1732 Chapala, 33 W. Islay St.
Designation Status: Structure of Merit
Constructed: 1913
Architectural Style: Craftsman
The seventh, and last, home in the row of Hooper Bungalows is 1732 Chapala Street ( also known as 33 West Islay Street), a one and a half story Craftsman bungalow with a moderately pitched cross-gabled roof made up of composition shingles, and exterior walls with wood clapboard siding. The exposed rafter tails curve out slightly near the ends and have a simple carved design, showing how the Craftsman style often borrowed designs from Asian architecture. The roof is also supported by large triangular knee braces, which feature a slight beveled design on the ends...(more)