Building Oregon

Younq, John Quincv Adams and Elizabeth, House (Portland, Oregon)

Younq,
Title
Younq, John Quincv Adams and Elizabeth, House (Portland, Oregon)
LC Subject
Architecture, American Architecture--United States
Alternative
John Quincy and Elizabeth Adams House (Portland, Oregon)
Photographer
Peter Meijer Architect, PC
Description
National Register of Historic Places (Listed, 2008)
View
exterior: South (rear) elevation.
Provenance
University of Oregon Libraries
Temporal
1860-1869
Style Period
vernacular architecture Colonial Revival
Work Type
architecture (object genre) built works views (visual works) exterior views dwellings houses
Latitude
45.529778
Longitude
-122.762786
Location
Portland >> Clackamas County >> Oregon >> West >> United States Multnomah County >> Oregon >> West >> United States Oregon >> West >> United States United States
Street Address
12050 Northwest Cornell Road
Date
1858/1868
View Date
2007/2008
Identifier
OR_WashingtonCounty_YoungHouse_004.jpg
Rights
Educational Use Permitted
Rights Holder
Oregon State Historic Preservation Office
Source
Oregon State Historic Preservation Office, http://www.oregon.gov/OPRD/HCD/SHPO/
Type
Image
Format
image/jpeg
Material
stone; concrete; wood
Set
Building Oregon
Primary Set
Building Oregon
Institution
University of Oregon
Citation
National Register of Historic Places Registration Form National Register of Historic Places, http://www.nps.gov/nr
Note
"The John Quincy Adams and Elizabeth Young House is located at 12050 NW Cornell Road in the unincorporated community of Cedar Mill, Washington County, Oregon. Built circa 1863, the building is a vernacular one-and-a-half story form encompassing approximately 1500 square feet in its five downstairs rooms and two attic bedrooms. The building retains integrity of location, basic design, workmanship, and association. ln the areas of setting, feeling and materials the building has undergone some change; the closely linked setting and feeling have been impacted by the newer development nearby, but the immediate surroundings (i.e. the lot on which the house is located) still retain a rural character that reflects the historic setting. Material changes include removal of some of the window sash, porch replacement, and the application of later siding types. Many of these alterations appear to have taken place within the historic period, and none is sufficient to significantly impact the building's ability to convey its original appearance and period of significance". Source: National Register. This image was included in the documentation to support a nomination to the National Register of Historic Places, a program of the National Park Service. The image is provided here by the Oregon State Historic Preservation Office and the University of Oregon Libraries to facilitate scholarship, research, and teaching. For other uses, such as publication, contact the State Historic Preservation Office. Please credit the Oregon State Historic Preservation Office when using this image.