U.S. Department of the Interior, National Park Service
Communities may wish to consult the following publications for further information on the identification, evaluation, and protection of historic resources. These publications are a sampling of the information currently available and are not meant to comprise an exhaustive list. For an encyclopedic treatment of available sources on virtually every aspect of historic preservation, see the National Trust for Historic Preservation's All About Old Buildings: the Whole Preservation Catalogue. Washington, DC: The Preservation Press, 1985.
In the discussion below, publications are listed under six headings:
1. Survey and Planning Methodology
2. Examples of Preservation Plans
3. Preservation Tools and Strategies
4. Legal Reference Material
5. Examples of Survey Publications
6. General References
1. Survey and Planning Methodology
National Park Service publications. The following publication is available from the National Park Service. For information contact the Regional Director in your National Park Service Regional Office, or write: Associate Director, Cultural Resources, and Keeper, National Register of Historic Places, National Park Service, P.O. Box 37217, Washington, DC 20013-7127.
Secretary of the Interior's Standards and Guidelines for Preservation Planning, Identification, Evaluation, and Registration. Federal Register, Thursday, September 29, 1983, pp. 44716-28 (48 FR 44716-28). Available with other standards and guidelines as the Secretary of the Interior's Standards and Guidelines for Archeology and Historic Preservation.
State Historic Preservation Officer publications. The following documents, either in published form or as drafts or compilations of documents, should be available from the State Historic Preservation Officer of the State applicable to a community planning survey. The titles given below are generic.
Comprehensive Statewide Historic Preservation Plan.
Guidelines and standards applicable to the Comprehensive Statewide Historic Properties Survey.
Advisory Council publications. The following publication is available free of charge from the Advisory Council on Historic Preservation, 1100 Pennsylvania Avenue, NW, Washington, DC, 20004.
Identification of Historic Properties: Decision making Guide for Managers. 'Working With Section 106" series. Washington, DC: Advisory Council on Historic Preservation and U.S. Department of the Interior, September 1988.
National Park Service publications
Eighmy, Jeffrey L. Archeomagnetism: A Handbook for the Archeologist. Springfield, VA: National Technical
Information Service, 1977. NTIS Publication No. PB 81-175515.
King, Thomas F. The Archeological Survey. Methods and Uses. Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office, 1978. Stock No. 024-016-00091.
Lyons, Thomas R., and Thomas E. Avery. Remote Sensing. A Handbook for Archeologists and Cultural
Resource Managers. Springfield, VA: National Technical Information Service, 1977. NTIS Publication No. PB 88201694.
Melnick, Robert Z., Daniel Sponn, and Emma Jane Saxe. Cultural Landscapes: Rural Historic Districts in the National Park System. Springfield, VA: National Technical Information Service, 1977. NTIS Publication No. PB 85106037 (Note: This publication deals not only with the National Park Service, but also provides comprehensive guidelines for identifying and evaluating rural historic districts).
Morris, Stephen A. "Zoning and Historic Preservation." Washington, DC: U.S. Department of the Interior, National Park Service, Interagency Resources Division, Local Preservation Series, 1989.
Salwen, Bert, and Geoffrey Gyrisco. Archeology of Black American Culture. An Annotated Bibliography. Washington, DC: US. Department of the Interior, National Park Service, Interagency Archeology Services, n.d.
Talmage, Valerie, and Olga Chesler. The Importance of Small, Surface, and Disturbed Sites as Resources of Significant Archeological Data. Springfield, VA: National Technical Information Service, 1977. NTIS Publication No. PB 270930/AS.
Cultural Resources in Massachusetts: A Model for Management. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of the Interior, Interagency Resources Division, Preservation Planning Series, August 1979.
Historic Preservation Certifications Pursuant to the Tax Reform Act of 1976, The Revenue Act of 1978, The Tax Treatment Extension Act of 1980, and The Economic Recovery Tax Act of 1981. Codified as 36 CFR Part 67.
National Register of Historic Places: Criteria for Statewide Historic Surveys and Plans. 36 CFR Part 60.
National Register of Historic Places Bulletins-periodically issued practical guides to aspects of the nomination process. U.S. Department of the Interior, National Park Service, Interagency Resources Division, National Register of Historic Places, P.O. Box 37127, Washington, DC 20013-7127.
Publications of others.
Adanis, Katherine. Investing in Volunteers.- A Guide to Effective Volunteer Management. Washington, DC: The Preservation Press, 1985.
American Folklife Center. The Process of Field Research: Final Report on the Blue Ridge Parkway Folklife Project. Washington, DC: Library of Congress, 1981.
Bartis, Peter T. Folklife and Fieldwork- A Layman's Introduction to Field Techniques. Washington, DC: American Folklife Center, 1979.
Blumenson, John J. G. Identifying American Architecture. A Pictorial Guide to Styles and Terms, 1600-1945. Nashville, TN: American Association for State and Local History, 1981.
Brace, Paul. Archaeological Resources and Land Development: A Guide to Assess Impact. Washington, DC: American Society of Landscape Architects, Landscape Architecture Technical Information Series 7, 1984.
Bureau of Land Management. Visual Resource Management Program. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of the Interior, Bureau of Land Management, n.d.
Bureau of Land Management, Social Effects Project. Guide to Social Impact Assessment. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of the Interior, Bureau of Land Management, 1982.
Cerny, James W. "Scenic Analysis Assessment." Critical Reviews in Environmental Control, 4:2. June 1974.
Clay, Grady. Close-Up. How to Read the American City. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1980.
Collier, John, Jr. Visual Anthropology. Photography as a Research Method. New York: Holt, Rinehart & Winston, 1967.
Dunaway, David K., and Willa K. Baum, eds. Oral History. An Interdisciplinary Anthology. Nashville, TN:
American Association for State and Local History, 1984.
Georgia Department of Natural Resources, Historic Preservation Section. Historic Preservation Handbook. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Natural Resources, 1976.
Getzels, Judith, and Charles Thurow, eds. Rural and Small Town Planning. Chicago: American Planning Association, 1978.
Harris, Cyril M. Historic Architecture Sourcebook. New York: McGraw-Hill, 1977.
Ives, Edward D. The Tape-Recorded Interview. A Manual for Field Workers in Folklore and Oral History. Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, 1980.
Jacobs, Alan B. Making City Planning Work. Chicago: American Planning Association, 1978.
Jackson, Donald C., and T. Allan Comp. Truss Bridge Types: A Guide to Dating and Identifying. Technical Leaflet No. 95. Nashville, TN: American Association for State and Local History, 1977.
Jolly, Brad. Videotaping Local History. Nashville, TN: American Association for State and Local History, 1982.
Kidder-Smith, George E. Architecture of the United States. New York: Doubleday, 1981.
King, Thomas F., Patricia P. Hickman, and Gary Berg. Anthropology in Historic Preservation: Caring for Culture's Clutter. New York: Academic Press, 1977.
Kyvig David E., and Myron A. Marty. Nearby History. Exploring the Past Around You. Nashville, TN: American Association for State and Local History, 1982.
Library of Congress. National Union Catalogue of Manuscript Collections. Washington, DC: Library of Congress, 1959-84.
Liljlebad, Sue Ellen, and Charles M. Brown. A Guide to Historic Preservation Research and Preservation Planning in Alaska. Anchorage: Office of History and Archeology, Alaska Division of Parks, 1976.
Lynch, Kevin. The Image of the City. Cambridge: MIT Press, 1960.
. What Time is This Place? Cambridge: MIT Press, 1972.
MacFarlane, Alan. Reconstructing Historical Communities. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1977.
Mantell, Michael A., Stephen F. Harper, and Luther Propst. Creating Successful Communities: A Guidebook to Growth Management Studies. Washington, DC: Island Press, 1990.
Massachusetts Historical Commission. Archeology and Public Planning. Boston: Massachusetts Historical Commission, 1976.
. Historic Properties Survey Manual. Boston: Massachusetts Historical Commission, n.d.
Massey, James C. How to Organize an Architectural Survey, rev. ed. Washington, DC: National Trust for Historic Preservation, 1971.
Mayer-Oakes, William J., and Alice W. Portnoy, eds. Scholars as Contractors. Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office, 1979. Stock No. 024-016-00107-9.
McAlester, Virginia and Lee. A Field Guide to American Houses. New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1984.
McKee, Harley J. Recording Historic Buildings. Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office, 1970.
Morgan, William N. Prehistoric Architecture in the Eastern United States. Cambridge: MIT Press, 1980.
Mueller, James W., ed. Sampling in Archeology. Tuscon: University of Arizona Press, 1975.
Murtagh, William J. "Meaningful Assessment of the Built Environment." Architectural Preservation Forum, December 1979.
Murtgh, William J., and Giulio C. Argan. Historic Districts: Identification, Social Aspects, and Preservation. Washington, DC: National Trust for Historic Preservation, 1975.
National Historical Publications and Records Commission. Directory of Archives and Manuscript Repositories. Washington, DC: National Historical Publications and Records Commission, 1978.
National Research Council, Environmental Studies Board. Assessing Cultural Attributes in Planning Water Resources Projects: Report of the Panel on Cultural Attributes in Water Resources Projects. Washington, DC: National Research Council, 1982.
Nevada Division of Historic Preservation and Archaeology. Procedures Manual for Compiling a Statewide Inventory of Cultural Resources. Carson City: Nevada Department of Conservation and Natural Resources, 1978.
New York State Parks and Recreation, State Board for Historic Preservation. Historic Resources Survey Manual, rev. ed. Albany: New York State Parks and Recreation, 1974.
Poppoliers, John, S. Allen Chambers, and Nancy B. Schwartz. What Style Is It? Washington, DC: The Preservation Press, 1977.
Rudofsky, Bernard. Streets for People: A Primer for Americans. Garden City, NY: Doubleday, 1969.
Society for American Archeology. "Guidelines for the Preparation and Evaluation of Archeological Reports," Chapter 3, The Management of Archeological Resources: The Airlie House Report. Washington, DC: Society for American Archeology, 1977.
South Dakota Office of Cultural Preservation. Historic Sites Survey Handbook. Vermillion, SD: Office of Cultural Preservation, 1973.
State Historical Society of Colorado. Guidelines-History and Archeology. Denver: State Historical Society of Colorado, n.d.
. So-You Have a Nomination to the National Register. Denver: State Historical Society of Colorado, 1973.
Stokes, Samuel N., Elizabeth Watson, Genevieve P. Keller, and J. Timothy Keller. Saving America's Countryside: A Guide to Rural Conservation. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1989.
Texas Historical Commission. Resource Planning Process for Texas. Austin: Texas Historical Commission, 1981.
Townsend, Frederick E. "A Selected and Annotated Bibliography on the Remote Sensing of Historical and
Archeological Sites." In Historic Preservation and the Cultural Landscapc An Emergency Land Use Planning Concern. Edited and compiled by William H. Tishlor and Randy Garber. Madison: Department of Landscape Architecture/ Environmental Awareness Center, University of Wisconsin, 1976.
U.S. Geological Survey. Guide to Obtaining USGS Informtion. Circular 900, Washington, DC: U.S. Department of the Interior, U.S. Geological Survey, 1985.
Weinstein, Robert A., and Larry Booth. Collection, Use and Care of Historical Photographs. Nashville, TN: American Association for State and Local History, 1977.
Weitzman, David. Traces of the Past: A Field Guide to History on Your Doorstep. New York: Scribner's, 1980.
Wells, Camille, ed. Perspectives in Vernacular Architecture. Annapolis, MD: Vernacular Architecture Forum, 1982.
Whiffen, Marcus. American Architecture Since 1780: A Guide to Styles. Cambridge: MIT Press, 1981.
Whiffen, Marcus, and Frederick Koeper. American Architecture 1607-1976. Cambridge: MIT Press, 1981.
White, William H., Jr. The Social Life of Small Urban Spaces. Washington, DC: The Conservation Foundation, 1980.
Wiggington, Eliot, ed. The Foxfire Book. Garden City, NY: Doubleday, 1972 (subsequent volumes published sen-dannually-annually).
Wright, Russell. A Guide to Delineating Edges of Historic Districts. Washington, DC: National Trust for Historic Preservation, 1976.
2. Examples of Preservation Plans
Since preservation plans are not always published, it is often not easy for those outside the conimurd ty or State to which they apply to review them. Copies of some State Historic Preservation Plans are available from the National Park Service by inquiring of the Regional Director serving your area. To determine the availability of preservation plans discussed below, it is suggested that the relevant State Historic Preservation Officer be contacted. State Historic Preservation Officer addresses can be found in Appendix V.
Since preservation plans often have multiple authors or compilers, or do not list authors as such, the following plans are listed in alphabetical order by title.
An Archaeological Preservation Plan for Charleston, South Carolina, by Martha Zierden and Jeanne A. Calhoun. Charleston, SC: Charleston Museum Archaeological Contributions No. 8,1984.
Based on extensive archival research and study of the results of archeological excavations carried out in acivance of construction projects in various parts of the city, this study identifies the general locations in which different kinds of historic archeological resources (remains of fortifications, antebellum planters' homes, conunercial establishments, piers, slave and free black residences, etc.) are likely to be found underground, and indicates them on maps. It goes on to outline a series of research questions to guide archaeological research in the city. Recommendations for linking archeological studies with planning are relatively weak, but the volume is a good example of the mobilization of archival and archeological data to indicate where development planning should exercise caution to avoid damaging archeological resources.
Austin Historic Preservation Plan. Charles Hall Page and Associates, Inc. San Francisco: Charles Hall Page and Associates, 1981.
This plan, prepared on the basis of relatively little survey data, provides a basis for further survey and inventory work. The plan focuses solely on architecture, without discussion of archeological resources. It provides an overview of the city's history, and goes on to discuss such preservation tools as the use of building codes, tax incentives, and zoning. It proposes the establishment of a city-wide inventory program, and offers implementation recommendations. Appendices are provided on local architectural styles, standards for granting certificates of appropriateness, and rehabilitation guidelines.
The Cache River Archeological Project: An Expe?iment in Contract Archeology. Michael B. Schiffer and John H. House, assemblers. Fayetteville, AR: Arkansas Archcological Survey Research Series No. 8, 1975.
A classic study involving the use of archival research and controlled sample field surveys to detem-dne the probable distribution and nature of archeological sites over a large (approximately 2,000 square n-dle) rural area, this plan was stimulated by proposed flood control construction projects of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. Sin-dlar techniques could be applied to the study of archeology of a rural county or other substantial land area. The project was not an intensive archeological survey; instead it focused specifically on prehistoric archeology, guidcd by an explicit research design. Several aspects of the Cache River Project are discussed in Schiffer's and Gummen-nan's Conservation Archeology.
College Hill Demonstration Study. Providence, RI: City Planning Conunission in cooperation with the Providence Preservation Society and the Department of Housing and Urban Development, 1967.
One of the earliest comprehensive plans for renewal of a historic area based on a survey, this study has served as the model for many subsequent surveys. It includes an excellent section on the area's historic architecture and on the city's development. Careful analysis of the physical, social, and econon-tic characteristics of the area provides the basis for general and detailed proposals. Its numerical evaluation system has also been a model for others; the scope and timetable of overall renewal programs are developed and detailed. The design proposals seem outdated, but do not n-dtigate the historical importance of this study.
Cultural Resources in Masssachusetts: A Model for Management. Massachusetts Historical Commission. Washington, DC: US. Department of the Interior, 1979.
The first comprehensive State Historic Preservation Plan developed along the lines advocated by the National Park Service in its Resource Protection Planning Process (RP3), this is still among the most available example of such a plan. It provides a description of methodology and orientation, an overview of the State's history leading to the establishment of historic contexts (study units), an evaluation of the levels of existing knowledge concerning different classes of resources, and patterns of their destruction, leading to the identification of needs for policy changes and the establishment of preservation priorities.
Cultural Resources Management Plan for Killens Pond State Park, by Cara L. Wise. Dover, DE: Delaware Division of Parks and Recreation, 1984.
This brief publication is a good example of a simple plan for the preservation of historic (in this case, all archeological) resources in a lightly developed recreation area of modest size. The plan is based on an intensive survey of the park, which is reported in the publication. The plan outlines priorities for preservation in place and prescribes a series of decision-making steps to be followed in the event a project is planned that n-dght disturb the archeological site. It goes on to set forth a modest interpretive plan, including preparation of a flyer and additions to a nature trail.
Green Springs, Louisa County, Virginiz A Land Use Study. Meade Palmer. Warrenton, VA: 1973.
This study presents a land use plan for a rural historic area which includes a brief section on the community's historical development, landscape character, and its visual and architectural character. The study focuses primarily on a physical survey of the land (geology, soils, hydrology, etc.) as these suggest the parameters for future development.
Hampton: An Archeological and Historical Oven)iew of a Proposed Strip Mine Tract in South Central Arkansas. Timothy C. Klinger, assembler. Fayetteville, AR: Arkansas Archeological Survey Research Report 19, 1979.
This study is an example of the use of archival research, interviews with local residents and artifact collectors, and very small-scale field reconnaissance to develop initial predictions about the nature and distributions of historic properties in a rural area of about 36,000 acres. Although the study was motivated by an impending coal surface n-dne, the approach would be applied in other circumstances involving areas of similar scale and type. See also Settlement Predictions in Sparta.
Historic and Archeological Resources of the Boston Area. Boston: Massachusetts Historical Commission, 1982.
A follow-up study to the Massachusetts Model for Management (see above), this study focuses on Boston and its hinterland. It is comprehensive in that both the existing built environment and the subsurface archeological resources are exan-dned in all communities of the area, using archival research and compilation of data from numerous surveys of particular areas. General locations in which different kinds of historic properties representing different aspect's of the area's history and prehistory are likely to be found are identified. Generalizations are offered about the patterns of property survival that characterize urban cores versus peripheries. Recommendations are largely directed toward the Massachusetts Historical Commission itself, but some recommendations are offered for management of particular areas and kinds of resources in particular political subdivisions. The approach is strongly research-oriented, as it is designed to guide the Commission's survey efforts. As a general management document, it seems to give short shrift to the social and humardsbc value of historic properties. This emphasis does not detract from its value, however, as an example of how archival and partial survey data on a large, dynamic urban area can be organized to provide structure to an ongoing survey effort.
Historic and Architectural Conservation Element. San Luis Obispo, CA: City of San Luis Obispo, n.d.
This plan, an official element of the city's general plan, represents the history of the development of the city, and organizes the discussion of the cit,/s urban environment around the architectural styles represented there. It identifies critical structures and general areas of conservation concern. It analyzes potential opportunities for and constraints on preservation, and recommends city policies and alternatives.
Historic Richmond, Toward Architectural Preservation. Richmond, IN: City Planning Commission, 1970.
A publication designed for a community with little preservation activity, this report covers the survey of Richmond's architecture and history and includes a survey of resident and tourist attitudes. It also outlines the range of preservation activities available to the communities and recommends which of these should be undertaken. The report also includes a good section on legal controls for preservation purposes.
Historic Survey and Appendix. San Antonio, TX: City Planning Department, 1972.
Primarily a visual study intended to stimulate greater awareness of the visual quality of the city, this study employs photography extensively: shots of single buildings, details, and streets. The appendix explains survey methodology, cataloguing and use of data-index cards and maps, and evaluation system. Its broad survey criteria include natural and archeological resources as well as buildings. The appendix also includes a comprehensive section entitled "Historic Preservation and the Law for San Antonio," which traces the effects of Federal, State, and municipal laws that relate to preservation concerns and the amount of latitude these laws allow.
Lancaster's Heritage. Lancaster, PA: Lancaster County Planning Comniission, 1972.
This study is an example of preservation at the county level. The study clearly defines the reasons for preservation; presents Federal, State, and local preservation activities, and includes selected examples from a county-wide inventory of historic sites. It includes good summaries of legal controls and education efforts. Chapter 7 emphasizes the importance of area preservation and identifies four kinds of areas: major significance areas, significant areas, interest areas, and large rural historic areas. The final chapter defines the need for a county-wide program to encourage rural and con-imunity preservation. Goals suggested for planning commissions include the development of zoning ordinances, restructured tax systems, and environmental review procedures.
Marshall, A Plan for Preservation. Marshall, MI: Marshall Historical Society, 1973.
This publication presents the results of a conununity architectural survey. An explanation of local arcntectural styles and an explanation of the methodology of the survey are emphasized. Based on the survey, treatment areas are suggested and long and short range activities for community preservation are recom-
mendcd. The book is outstanding for its graphic quality.
Our Lasting Heritage An Historical and Archeological Preservation Plan for Central Solano County. Solano County, CA: Central Solano County Cultural Heritage Commission, 1977.
An example of a plan for a largely agricultural county, addressing both architectural and archeological resources, this plan was developed largely by local people with professional assistance. Based on partial survey data, the plan organizes information on known historic properties with reference to chronological periods from the Indian Presence through Recent History and describes the known resources of different cities and parts of the county. it goes on to present an action program for the Cultural Heritage Commission that emphasizes public education, regulation of development, and research.
Pioneer Square Historic District Plan. Seattle, WA: Office of Urban Conservation, 1974.
A sophisticated study of a recognized historic conunercial district, this plan includes careful analysis of the existing urban setting. Space use, parking, traffic, transportation, resident population, and housing provide the basis for development proposals. Communications guidelines and project specifications for continued redevelopment of the area are also included.
A Plan for Historic Preservation in Denver. Robert Carper. Denver, CO: Denver Planning Office, 1974.
This series of publications covers a comprehensive program for municipal preservation activities. The plan itself is intended for use by various councils, commissions, agencies, and citizens' groups. Besides explaining inventory criteria, the publication includes sections on preservation at national, State, and local levels, preservation philosophy, various kinds of preservation legislation, ordinances, and preservation financing. It also outlines methods used to accomplish preservation objectives. Appendices include an "Inventory of Denver Architecture," "Survey Manual," "Procedural Manual,"and "Project Record."
Prehistoric Resources of East-Central New England: A Preliminary Predictive Study. Dena F. Dincauze and Judith Meyer. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of the Interior, National Park Service, Interagency Archcological Services, 1976.
This study presents a regional overview based on background research into prehistoric environments, documentation of known prehistoric site distributions, and ethnographic settlement patterns. Projections of possible differential sensitivity areas are made, and impacts of past, current, and probable future programs of land modification are discussed. State laws and programs are analyzed for effectiveness in dealing with such impacts, and reconunendations are offered.
Preservation and Rdwbilitation of a Historic Commercial Area: A Demonstration Study of a Waterfront Historic District. New Bedford, MA: New Bedford Development Authority in cooperation with the New Bedford City Planning Department and the Waterfront Historic Area League, 1967.
This study is one of the first comprehensive design plans based on the area's existing physical and historic character. It includes a summary of the area's historic development, background information on historic preservation, a statement of goals, specific design recommendations and developmental standards, a sununary of methods of implementation, and an analysis of relative costs and benefits.
Preservation Plan, Lowell, Massachusetts. Lowell: Lowell Historic Preservation Commission, 1980.
This is an example of a plan for a small city with major historical interpretive opportunities, in this case, the Local Historic Preservation District, being developed by the National Park Service for the interpretation of the Industrial Revolution in the nineteenth century. The major strength of this plan lies in the way it shows how park interpretive development can be integrated with, and made supportive of, community development and the maintenance of social and architectural integrity. The plan promotes incentives for maintenance and rehabilitation of buildings in and around areas to be interpreted, and active involvement of the community in all aspects of the interpretive program.
Riverfront Development Plan and Historic Prservation Plan. Jefferson County, MO: Planning and Zoning Commission , 1970.
This planning study includes the history and analysis of development potential of riverfront areas. A historic district is proposed (and a copy of an ordinance included) based on initial identification of historic sites and areas. The best section, however, includes analysis, reconunendations, and proposals for revitalizing riverfront areas. Techniques discussed include acquisition of easements.
The Russell Wright Report. Alexandria, VA: Department of Planning and Regional Affairs, 1970.
The report is a complete examination of the rating system used in evaluating the architectural significance of buildings in historic Alexandria, and in developing priorities for preserving them.
Sacramento "Old City": A Preservation Program. Sacramento, CA: Sacramento Historic Structures Advisory Comn-dssion, 1974.
Prepared before substantial survey had been undertaken, tl-tis plan establishes goals and objectives for the city historic preservation program, and recommends actions to facilitate survey, registration, and a variety of protective activities and incentives to encourage rehabilitation.
Salem, Massachusetts, Historic Area Study. Salem: MA: Salem Planning Board and Massachusetts Department of Commerce, 1963.
One of a series of eight reports of a community's comprehensive planning programs, this report traces the development of the area, maps buildings by style, evaluates their quality, and defines potential conservation areas. The report also includes a general land use and circulation plan, makes specific recommendations with regard to the regulation of historic districts, and outlines development options in the historic areas (which are covered in greater detail in some of the other reports).
The Sautee and Nacoochee River Valleys: A Preservation Study, by Allen D. Stovall, ASLA. Sautee-Nacoochee, GA: Sautee-Nacoochee Community Association, 1982.
This award-winning study approaches the historic resources of two rural Georgia valleys from a comprehensive standpoint guidcd by the principles of landscape architecture. Archival and field data on archeology, history, architecture, land use, scenic qualities, and natural resources are systematically organized and combined to provide a composite picture of the valleys' cultural values. Threats to their integrity and legal and financial opportunities for control of threats are carefully analyzed. Extensive community involvement in the study is documented. A comprehensive and detailed preservation plan is the result, containing both general and specific recommendations for actions by individuals and local, county, and State governments to restrain development and ensure that it is compatible with the historic and cultural character of the two valleys.
Settlement Predictions in Sparta, by Robert H. Lafferty 111, et. al. Fayetteville, AR: Arkansas Archeological Survey Research Series No. 14,1981.
A follow-up study to the Hampton report (see above), this publication further documents archival research and a 10% sample field reconnaissance, resulting in a sophisticated prediction of the distribution of historic properties of different types throughout the 36,000 acres study area.
Southampton Village. Planning for Preservation. New York: Buckhurst Fish Hutton Katz for Southampton Association, 1983.
This is an example of a plan developed by a concerned community organization in response to perceived threats. The Southampton Association was concerned about a proposed master plan that called for substantial expansion of retail marketing in certain historic areas of the con-tmunity, and arranged for development of a preservation plan to analyze alternatives. The plan summarizes the conununity's historical development, describes historic and existing patterns of land use, discusses the specific issues for historic preservation raised by the master plan, and offers reconunendations for econon-dcally viable alternatives that will preserve historic properties, architectural design qualities, farmland, open space, and beach access.
The Southern Santa Clara Valley. A General Plan for Archeology. Thomas F. King and Patricia P. Hickman. San Francisco: A.E. Treganza Anthropology Museum, San Francisco State University, 1973.
This plan is a regional archeological study designed to assess the indirect impacts of a large water importation project. Background research and sample fieldwork permitted the prediction of zones of differential sensitivity for prehistoric sites, and a more general discussion of historic properties. Pertinent Federal and State laws and the general plans of local counties and cities are analyzed, leading to reconunendations for planning actions to protect all kinds of archeological properties. A sumuary discussion of the project is provided in Schiffer and Gummerman's Conservation Archeology (see General Sources below).
The Tulsa Historic Preservation Plan Report. Tulsa, OK: Tulsa Historic Preservation Office, 1980.
Based on architectural surveys, this plan identifies 17 historic preservation areas in the city, and prescribes achievable preservation targets and policies for achieving them. It outlines legal and financial implementation tools applicable to each.
Urban Design and Historic Preservation for Columbia. Columbia, SC: Central Midlands Regional Planning Council and the City of Columbia, 1974.
This study explains and illustrates proposed designs for selected historic areas of the city. Emphasis is on @ng several discrete areas through the use of improved landscaping, street furniture, etc., on the connecting streets.
Urban Design Plan. San Francisco, CA: San Francisco Department of City Planning, 1972.
This plan was prepared as a result of a two-year study by the Department of City Planning as a part of a master plan to guide public and private development as it affects the design of the city. Based on studies by varied consultants, resident polls, and other planning studies, four topics were selected as important: city pattern, conservation, major new development, and neighborhood environment. Each of these receives in-depth study in this publication, based on a review of human needs, a statement of overall objective, a description of fundamental principles, and formulation of policies. Sections of principles and policies could provide models for other communities.
The Urban Design Plan, Historic Hill, Newport, Rhode Island. Newport, Rhode Island: Redevelopment Agency of the City of Newport, 1971.
A detailed plan for a historic city center based on thorough survey and analysis of the city's architec ture, public spaces, roads, signs, etc., this study includes consideration of land and building uses, architectural and historical significance, and structural conditions that provide further basis for design proposals. Good statements of preservation and development objectives and design criteria are included, as well as maps and sketches for individual areas and properties.
Vieux Carre Historic District Demonstration Study. Vols 1-7. New Orleans, LA: Bureau of Government Research for the City of New Orleans, 1968.
An extremely thorough study in seven volumes, the plan and program for the preservation of Vieux Carre is supplemented by a series of more technical publications: (1) Environmental Survey, (2) Legal and Administrative Report, (3) Econon-dc and Social Study, (4) Vieux Carre-Its Plan, Its Growth, and Its Architecture, (5) Central Business District Traffic Study, (6) Evaluation of the Proposed Riverfront Expressway. The main plan and program include a brief review of Volume D, the history of architecture of the Vieux Carre.
Woodbury, Connecticut, A Nezu England Townscape. Woodbury, CT: Old Woodbury Historical Society, 1975.
A small, handsome study of a rural New England town intended to generate local interest in preservation, this study includes a discussion of the specific aspects of the townscape, amenities, land use, and historic character are based on a community survey. The study also explains the survey itself, sununarizes the econon-dcs of local preservation, and reconunends a program of historical research and cultural rural landscape study.
3. Preservation Tools and Strategies
National Park Service publications
Curtis, John Obed. Moving Historic Buildings. Springfield, VA: National Technical Information Service, 1979. NTIS No. PB 85-180792.
Gayle, Margot, David W. Look, and John G. Waite. Metals in America's Historic Buildings: Uses and Preservation Methods. Springfield, VA: National Technical Information Service, 1978. NTIS Publication No. PB 90-206269.
Gyrisco, Geoffrey M. Legal Tools to Protect Archeological Sites. In 11593, Fall 1980.
Weiss, Norman R. Exterior Cleaning of Historic Masonry Buildings. Springfield, VA: National Technical Information Service. NTIS No. PB 85-180818.
Secretary of the Interior's Standards and Guidelines for Historical, Architectural, and Archeological Documentation Professional Qualifications Standards. (The above are available as part of The Secretary of the Interior's Standards and Guidelines for Archeology and Historic Preservation).
National Register of Historic Places 36 CFR Part 60.
Secretary of the Interior's Standards for Historic Preservation Projects, with Guidelines for Applying the Standards.
Economics of Revitalization: A Decisionmaking Guide for Local Officials. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of the Interior, National Park Service, Interagency Resources Division, January 1981.
Federal Tax Provisions to Encourage Rehabilitation of Historic Buildings: An Assessment of Their Effect.
National Register Bulletin 17. Certification of State and Local Statutes and Historic Districts. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of the Interior, National Park Service. Historic Preservation Certifications Pursuant to the Tax Reform Act of 1976, the Revenue Act of 1978, the Tax Treatment Extension Act of 1980, and the Economic Recovery Act of 1981 36 codified as CFR Part 67.
Preservation Brief No. 1: The Cleaning and Waterproof Coating of Masonry Buildings.
Preservation Brief No. 2: Repointing Mortar joints in Historic Brick Buildings.
Preservation Brief No. 3: Consening Energy in Historic Buildings.
Preservation Brief No. 4: Roofing for Historic Buildings.
Preservation Brief No. 5: 7he Preservation of Historic Adobe Buildings.
Preservation Brief No. 6: Dangers of Abrasive Cleaning to Historic Buildings.
Preservation Brief No. 7. The Preservation of Historic G@ Architectural Terra-Cotta.
Preservation Brief No. 8: Aluminum and Vinyl Siding on Historic Buildings.
Preservation Brief No. 9: 7he Repair of Historic Wooden Windows.
Preservation Brief No. 10: Exterior Paint Problems on Historic Woodwork.
Preservation Brief No. II: Rehabilitating Historic Storefronts.
Preservation Brief No. 12: 7he Preservation of Historic Pigmented Structural Glass (Vitrolite and Carrara Glass).
Preservation Brief No. 13: The Repair and Thermal Upgrading of Historic Steel Windows.
Preservation Brief No. 14: New Exterior Additions to Historic Buildings: Preservation Concerns.
Preservation Brief No. 15: Preservation of Historic Concrete: Problems and General Approaches.
Preservation Brief No. 16: The Use of Substitute Materials on Historic Building Exteriors.
Preseervation Brief No. 17: Architectural Character Identiffing the Visual Aspect of Historic Buildings as an Aid to Preserving Their Character.
Preservation Brief No. 18: Rehabilitating Interiors in Historic Buildings-Identifying Character-Defining Elements.
Preservation Brief No. 19: The Repair and Replacement of Historic Wooden Shingle Roofs.
Preservation Brief No. 20: The Preservation of Historic Barns.
Preservation Brief No. 21: Repairing Historic Flat PlasterWalls and Ceilings.
Preservation Brief No. 22: The Preservation and Repair of Historic Stucco.
Preservation Brief No. 23: Preserving Historic Ornamental Plaster.
Advisory Council publications (see above for availability).
Federal Tax Law and Historic Preservation: A Report to the President and Congress. Washington, DC: Advisory Council on Historic Preservation, November, 1983.
Treatment of Archeological Properties. Washington, DC: Advisory Council on Historic Preservation, February, 1981.
Federal Historic Preservation Case Law. Washington, DC: Advisory Council on Historic Preservation, July 1985. GPO Stock No. 052-003-01000-3.
Publications of others.
American Association for State and Local History. Directory of Historical Societies and Agencies in the United States and Canada. Nashville, TN: American Association for State and Local History, eleventh edition, 1978.
American Institute of Architects. Design Review Boards: A Handbookfor Communities. Washington, DC: American Institute of Architects, 1974.
American Planning Association. Planning. (Monthly magazine). Chicago: APA Planners Press.
American Society of Planning Officials/Planning Advisory Service. Transferable Development Rights.
Chicago: American Society of Planning Officials, 1975.
Andrews, Gregory E., ed. Tax Incentives for Historic Preservation. Washington, DC: The Preservation Press, 1980.
Baldwin, Pamela, ed. Environmental Mediation: An Effective Alternative? Palo Alto, CA: Resolve Center for
Environmental Conflict Resolution, 1978.
Bowles, Roy T. Social Impact Assessment in Small Cornmunities. Toronto, Ontario: Butterworths, 1981.
Bowsher, Alice Merriwether. Design Review in Historic Districts. Washington, DC: The Preservation Press, 1978.
Branch, Melville C., Jr. Comprehensive City Planning. Introduction and Expansion. Chicago: APA Planners Press, 1985.
Brenneman, Russell L., and Sarah M. Bates. Land Saving Action. Covelo, CA: Island Press, 1994.
Bryson, John M. Strategic Planning for Public and Nonprofit Organizations: A Guide to Strengthening and Sustaining Organizational Achievement. San Francisco: JosseyBass Publishers, 1988.
Bunnell, Gene. Built to Last. A Handbook on Recycling Old Buildings. The Preservation Press, Washington, DC: 1977.
Burchell, Robert W., and David Listokin. The Adaptive Reuse Handbook- Procedures to Inventory, Control, Manage, and Reemploy Surplus Municipal Properties. New Brunswick, NJ: Center For Urban Policy Research, 1981.
Chambers, J. Henry. Cyclical Maintenance for Historic Buildings. Springfield, VA: National Technical Information Service, 1979. @S Publication No. PB87-118659.
Coughlin, Thomas A. Easements and Other Legal Techniques to Protect Historic Houses in Private Ownership. Washington, DC: Historic House Association of America, 1981.
Cantacuzino, Sherban. New Uses for Old Buildings. New York: Watson-Guptill, 1975.
. Saving Old Buildings. London: The Archtectural Press, Ltd., 1980.
Dandedkar, Hemalata C., ed. The Planner's Use of Information. Chicago: APA Planners Press, 1988.
Daniels, Thomas L., and John W. Keller. The Small Town Planning Handbook. Chicago: APA Planners Press, 1988.
DeGrove, John M. Land, Growth, and Politics. Chicago: APA Planners Press, 1984.
Dennis, Stephen N. Do's and Don'ts in Drafting a Preservation Ordinance. Washington, DC: National Trust for Historic Preservation, 1982.
Duerkson, Christopher J. "Local Preservation Law." In A Handbook on Historic Preservation Law, Chapter 2. Washington, DC: The Conservation Foundation and the National Center for Preservation Law, 1983.
Feilden, Bernard M. Conservation of Historic Buildings. Woburn, MA: Buttersworths, 1982.
Flanagan, Joan. The Grass Roots Fundraising Book- How to Raise Money in Your Community. Chicago: Swallow Press, 1977.
Foundation Center. The Foundation Directory. New York: The Foundation Center, 1983 (updated periodically).
Goetze, Rolf. Building Neighborhood Confidence: A Humanistic Strategy for Urban Housing. Cambridge, MA: Ballinger Publishing Co., 1976.
. Stabilizing Neighborhoods: A Fresh Approach to Housing Dynamics and Perceptions. Boston: Boston Redevelopment Authority, 1977.
Gurin, Maurice C. What Volunteers Should Know for Successful Fund Raising. Briarcliff Manor, NY: Stein and Day, 1981.
Hedman, Richard. Fundamentals of Urban Design. Chicago: APA Planners Press, 1985.
Hester, Randolph T., Jr. Planning Neighborhood Space With People. New York: Van Nostrand Reinhold, 1984.
Hillman, Howard, and Karin Arbanel. The Art of Winning Foundation Grants. New York: Vanguard Press, 1975.
Keune, Russell V. The Historic Preservation Yearbook. Washington, D.C.: Adler and Adler, 1985. (This volume includes a great variety of articles documenting significant policy developments and issues, and provides guidelines with examples of such diverse subjects as non-dnation of properties to the National Register, development of State legislation, and financial incentives for preservation).
Kidney, Walter C. Wor)dng Places: The Adaptive Use of Industrial Buildings. Pittsburgh, PA: Ober Park Associates, 1976.
Langenbach, Randolph. A Future for the Past. The Case for the Conservation and Reuse of Old Buildings in Industrial Communities. Boston: Massachusetts Department of Community Affairs, 1976.
Lefferts, Robert. Getting a Grant in the 1980s: How to Write Successful Grant Proposals. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice Hall, 1982.
Levitano, Adrienne M. Neighborhood Commercial Revitalization. Washington, DC: National Association of Housing and Redevelopment Officials, 1978.
Lion, Edgar. Building Renovation and Recycling. New York: Wiley Interscience, 1982.
McNulty, Robert H., and Stephen A. Kliments, eds. Neighborhood Conservation: A Handbook of Methods and Techniques. New York: Whitney Library of Design, 1976.
Maddex, Diane, ed. All About Old Buildings.- The Whole Preservation Catalogue. Washington, DC: National Trust for Historic Preservation, 1985.
Meder-Montgomery, Marilyn. Preserving Easements: Legal Mechanism for Protecting Cultural Resources. Denver: Colorado Historical Society, 1984.
Nannen, Howard. A Guide to Financing and Development for Small Restoration Projects. Hartford, CT: Hartford Architectural Conservancy, 1976.
National Center for Architecture and Urbanism Energy Conservation and Solar Energy for Historic Buildings.- Guidelines for Appropriate Design. Washington, DC: National Center for Architecture and Urbanism, 1981.
National Institute of Building Sciences. Rehabilitation Guidelines, 1980. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, 1980.
National Trust for Historic Preservation. Directory of American Preservation Commissions. Washington, DC: The Preservation Press, 1981.
. Directory of Historic Preservation Lawyers. Washington, DC: The Preservation Press, 1984.
. Landmark Yellow Pages. Washington, DC: The Preservation Press, 1992.
. Main Street Retdtalization Handbook. Washington, DC:'The Preservation Press, 1977.
. Main Street Training Manual. Washington, DC: The Preservation Press, 1981.
. Preservation and Conservation: Principles and Practices. Washington, DC: The Preservation Press, 1981.
Pasiltiner, Ellen K., et. al., eds. Zoning and Historic Preservation A Survey of Current Zoning Techniques in
U.S. Cities to Encourage Historic Preservation. Chicago: Landmarks Preservation Council of Illinois, 1984.
Ramati, Raquel. How To Save Your Own Street. Garden City, NY: Dolphin Books, Doubleday, 1981.
Reiner, Laurence E. How To Recycle Old Buildings. New York: McGraw- Hill, 1979.
Rothschild, Nan A., and Diane Rockman. "Method in Urban Archeology: The State House Block." In Archeology in Urban America. Roy S. Dickens, ed. New York: Academic Press, 1983.
Salwen, Bert, Sarah T. Bridges, and Nan A. Rothschild. "The Utility of Small Samples from Historic Sites: Onderdonk, Clinton Avenue, and Van Campen." Historical Archeology 15:1:79-94, 1981.
Schuyler, Robert L., ed. Archeological Perspectives on Ethnicity in America, Afro-American and Asian-American Culture History. Farmingdale, CT: Baywood Publishing Co., 1980.
Shirvani, Hamid. Urban Design Review: A Guide for Planners. Chicago: American Planning Association, Planners Press, 1981.
Smith, Frank J., and Randolph T. Hester, Jr. Community Goal Setting. New York: Van Nostrand Reinhold, 1982.
Smith, Herbert. The Citizen's Guide to Planning. 2nd edition. Chicago: APA Planners Press, 1979.
So, Frank S., and Judith Getzels, eds. The Practice of Local Government Planning. 2nd edition. Washington, DC: International City Management Association, 1988.
So, Frank S., Irving Hand, and Bruce McDowell, eds. The Practice of State and Regional Planning. Chicago: APA Planners Press, 1985.
Social Impact Assessment Center. Social Impact Assessment (newsletter). New York: Social Impact Assessment Center and International Association for Impact Assessment, n.d.
Society of Professional Archeologists. Directory of Professional Archeologists. Lincoln, NE: Society of Professional Archeologists, issued annually.
Solomon, Sandra. Neighborhood Transition without Displacement: A Citizens Handbook. Washington, DC: National Urban Coalition, 1979.
Susskind, Lawrence, and Alan Weinstein. "Toward a Theory of Environmental Dispute Resolution." Boston
College Environmental Affairs Law Review 9:2:311-57,1981.
Talbot, Allan R. Settling Things. Six Case Studies in Environmental Mediation. Washington, DC: The Conservation Foundation and the Ford Foundation, 1983.
Technical Preservation Services, U.S. Department of the Interior, National Park Service. Respectful Rehabilitation Answers to Your Questions About Old Buildings. Washington, DC: The Preservation Press, 1982.
Tester, Frank J., and William Mykes, eds. Social Impact Assessment: Theory, Method, and Practice. Calgary, Alberta: Detselig Enterprises, 1981.
Urban Land Institute. Adaptive Use.- Development Economics, Process, and Profiles. Washington, DC: Urban Land Institute, 1978.
U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. Guidelines for Rehabilitating Old Buildings: Principles to Consider Men Planning Rehabilitation and New Construction Projects in Older Neighborhoods. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, 1976.
. Public Private Partnership. Leveraging Your CDBG. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, 1984.
. Urban Homesteading Catalogue. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, 1977.
US. Department of Transportation. Recycling Historic Railroad Stations. A Citizen's Manual (with Technical Supplement). Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Transportation, 1978.
Waters, John C. Maintaining a Sense of Place A Citizen's Guide to Community Preservation. Athens: University of Georgia, 1983.
Weiler, Conrad. Handbook on Reinvestment Displacement. HUD's Role in a New Housing Issue. Washington, DC: National Association of Neighborhoods, 1978.
Ziegler, Arthur P., Jr. Historic Preservation in Inner City Areas: A Manual of Practice. Pittsburgh, PA: Allegheny Press, 1971 (revised 1974).
Ziegler, Arthur P., Jr., Leopold Adler, and Walter C. Kidney. Revolving Funds for Historic Preservation. Pittsburgh, PA: Ober Park Associates, 1975.
4. Legal Reference Material
Advisory Council on Historic Preservation. Federal Historic Preservation Case Law. Washington, DC: Advisory Council on Historic Preservation, July 1985. GPO Stock No. 152-003-01000-3.
American Law Institute. Model Land Development Code. Draft No. 2,1970.
Brenneman, Russell L. "Techniques for Controlling the Surroundings of Historic Sites." Law and Contemporary Problems 36:416,1971.
. Historic Preservation Case Law." Wake Forest Law Review 12 (Spring):227-75,1976.
Costonis, John J. Space Adrift: Saving Urban Landmarks Through the Chicago Plan. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1974.
Dennis, Stephen N. "When Commissions Go To Court: A Summary of Favorable Treatment of Challenges to Ordinances and Commission Decisions." Washington, DC: U.S. Department of the Interior, National Park Service, Interagency Resources Division, 1988. (Part of the Local Preservation Series).
Duerkson, Christopher J., cd. A Handbook on Historic Preservation Law. Washington, DC: The Conservation Foundation and the National Center for Preservation Law, 1983.
National Center for Preservation Law. Preservation Law Update. Washington, DC: National Center for Preservation Law (periodical).
National Trust for Historic Preservation. Preservation Law. New York, NY: Practicing Law Institute, Real Estate Law and Practice Course Handbook, 1981,1982.
. Rehabilitating Historic Properties 1984: Practicing Preservation Law. New York, NY: Practicing Law Institute, Real Estate Law and Practice Course Handbook Series No. 253,1984.
Thurber, Pamela, and Robert Moyer. State Enabling Legislation for Local Preservation Commissions. Washington, DC: National Trust for Historic Preservation, Preservation Policy Research Paper No. SLP-001, 1984.
5. Examples of Survey Publications
Benchloy, Elizabeth D. An Overview of the Prehistoric Resources of the Metropolitan St. Louis Area. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of the Interior, National Park Service, Interagency Archeological Assistance Division, 1976.
Brandywine Conservancy. Protecting Historic Properties: A Guide to Research and Preservation (with examples for the Delaware Valley). Chadds Ford, PA: Brandywine Conservancy, 1984.
Cambridge Historical Commission. Survey of Architectural History of Cambridge, Vol. 1-5. Cambridge MA: Cambridge Historical Commission, 1965-1975.
Corbett, Michael R. Splendid Survivors: San Francisco's Downtown Architectural Heritage. San Francisco: Foundation for San Francisco's Architectural Heritage, 1979.
Delaware Valley Regional Planning Commission. Inventory of Historic Sites. PA: Delaware Valley Regional Planning Commission, 1969.
Department of Research and Planning. Duluth's Legacy, Volume 1: Architecture. Duluth, MN: Department of Research and Planning, 1974.
Department of Zoning and Planning. Historical Preservation Inventory. Saint Joseph, MO. Department of Zoning and Planning, 1972.
Environmental Research Group. South Philadelphia Historic Sites Survey. Philadelphia: Philadelphia Landmarks Commission, 1980.
Gaede, Robert C., and Kim F. Zamey. Chattanooga: Hamilton County Landmarks Survey & Preservation Plan. Medina, OH: Townscape, 1977.
Greater Portland Landmarks. Portland. Portland, ME: Greater Portland Landmarks, 1973.
Land Clearance for Redevelopment Authority. Historic Preservation Analysis. Kansas City, MO: Land Clearance for Redevelopment Authority, 1973.
Landmarks Heritage Preservation Commission. A Comprehensive Plan for Historic Preservation in Omaha. Omaha, NE: Landmarks Heritage Preservation Commission, 1980.
Maryland Historical Trust. Inventory of Historic Sites in Calvert County, Charles County, and Saint Mary's County, Maryland. Annapolis: Maryland Historical Trust, 1980.
Matheson, Janet, and F. Bruce Haldman. Historic Resources in the Fairbanks North Star Borough. Fairbanks, AK: Fairbanks North Star Borough Planning Department, 1981.
Mathis, Mark A. (assembler). North Carolina Statewide Archeological Survey. An Introduction and Application to Three Highway Projects in Hertford, Wilkes, and Ashe Counties. Raleigh- North Carolina Archeological Council and North Carolina Division of Archives and History, 1979.
Minnesota Historical Society. Minnesota Statewide Archeological Survey, Summary.- 1977-1980. St. Paul: Minnesota Historical Society, 1981.
Monroe County Historical Commission. 19th Century Buildings of Monroe County. Monroe County, MI: Monroe County Historical Commission, n.d.
North Carolina Department of Archives and History. Beaufort, North Carolina. Raleigh: North Carolina Department of Archives and History, 1970.
Peterson, Dan. Petaluma's Architectural Heritage. Petaluma, CA: City of Petaluma, 1978.
Planning Department. Historic Preservation Inventory. Grand Rapid, MI: Planning Department, 1973.
Rhode Island Historical Preservation Commission. Pawtuxet Village, Cranston and Warwick, Rhode Island.
Providence: Rhode Island Historical Preservation Commission, 1973.
. Special Report. (A series begun in 1974; many on surveys are now available).
. Warren, Rhode Island. Providence: Rhode Island Historical Preservation Commission, 1975.
Southeastern Illinois Regional Planning and Development Commission. Historic Scenic Guide Map to Southern Illinois. Harrisburg, IL: Southeastern Illinois Regional Planning and Development Commission, 1968.
Syracuse University School of Architecture. Architecture Worth Saving. Onondaga County. Syracuse, NY: Syracuse University School of Architecture, 1964.
Tacoma Department of Community Development. Historic Preservation in Tacoma, Washington. Tacoma: Department of Community Development, 1982.
Topeka-Shawnee County Metropolitan Planning Commission. Remembrances in Wood, Brick, and Stone. Topeka, KS: Topeka-Shawnee County Metropolitan Planning Commission, 1975.
Urban Aesthetics Commission. Racine Architectural Survey. Racine, WI: Urban Aesthetics Commission, 1974.
University of Arizona, College of Architecture. Barrio Historic. Tucson: University of Arizona, College of
U.S. Department of Transportation. A Nation in Motion: Historic American Transportation Sites. Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office, 1976.
Wacamaw Regional Planning and Development Council. Environmental, Historical, and Recreational Atlas of the Wacamaw Region. Georgetown, SC: Wacamaw Regional Planning and Development Council, n.d.
6. General References
Dickens, Roy S., Jr., ed. Archeology in Urban America: The Search for Pattern and Process. New York: Academic Press, 1983.
Fagan, Brian M. In the Beginning. Boston: Little, Brown, 1972.
Fitch, James M. American Building. The Historical Forces that Shaped It. Vol 1. (rev. ed.), Boston: Houghton Mifflin Co., 1966.
Heming, John, et al. Penguin Dictionary of Architecture. New York: Penguin Books Inc., 1973.
Hale, Richard W., Jr., Methods of Research for the Amateur Historian. Nashville, TN: American Association for State and Local History, 1969.
King, Thomas F., Patricia P. Flicknian, and G. Berg. Anthropology in Historic Preservation: Caring for Culture's Clutter. New York: Academic Press, Inc., 1977.
McGimsey, Charles R. Public Archeology. Seminar Press, 1972.
McHargue, George and Michael Roberts. A Field Guide to Conservation Archeology in North America. New York: Lippincott, 1977.
McKee, Harley J. Amateur's Guide to Terms Commonly Used in Describing Historic Buildings. Rochester, NY: Landmarks Society of Western New York, 1970.
National Park Service, American Association of State and Local History, and National Conference of State Historic Preservation Officers. National Register of Historic Places, 1966-1991. Washington, DC: The Preservation Press, 1991.
National Trust for Historic Preservation. A Guide to State Historic Preservation Program. Washington, DC: The Preservation Press, 1976.
. Landmark Yellow Pages. Washington, DC: The Preservation Press, 1992.
Pevsner, Nikolaus, John Fleming, and Hugh Honour. A Dictionary of Architecture. New York: Overook Press, 1976.
Saylor, Henry H. Dictionary of Architecture, New York: John Wiley and Sons, 1952.
Schiffer, Michael, and George Cummeman. Conservation Archeology. New York: Academic Press, 1977.
Smith, Michael J. Heritage Projects: A Practical Guide For Community Preservation Organization. Lansing, MI: Michigan Department of State, History Division, 1975.
South, Stanley. Method and Theory in Historical Archeology. New York: Academic Press, 1977.
Talmage, Valerie, and Olga Chosier. The Importance of Small, Surface, and Disturbed Sites as Resources of Significant Archeological Data. Springfield, VA: National Technical Information Service, 1977. NTIS Publication No. PB 270930/AS.
Thomas, David J. Predicting the Past. New York: Holt, Rinehart, and Winston, 1974.
U.S. Department of the Interior, National Park Service, Office of Archeology and Historic Preservation. The
National Register of Historic Places, 1976. Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office, 1976.
. The National Register of Historic Places. Vol.11. Washington, DC: US Government Printing Office, 1978.
Whiffen, Marcus. American Architecture Since 1780: A Guide to Styles. Cambridge: MIT Press, 1981.
Williams, Norman, Jr., Edmund H. Kellogg, and Frank B. Gilbert, eds. Readings in Historic Preservation. New Brunswick, NJ: Center for Urban Policy Research, Rutgers University, 1983.
Wilson, Rex L., and Gloria Loyola, eds. Rescue Archeology. Washington, DC: National Trust for Historic Preservation and Organization of American States, The Preservation Press, 1982.
Ziegler, Arthur P., Jr., and Walter C. Kidney. Historic Preservation in Small Towns. A Manual of Practice. Nashville, TN: Association for State and Local History, 1980.
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