Santa Barbara County Courthouse
California Registered Historical Landmark No. 1037
Erected 2004 by State Department of Parks and Recreation, Office of the County Architect, County Parks, Courthouse Docent Council, Pearl Chase Society. (Marker Number 1037.)
Location. 34° 25.448′ N, 119° 42.155′ W. Marker is in Santa Barbara
Other nearby markers. At least 8 other markers are within walking distance of this marker. A different marker also named Santa Barbara County Courthouse (a few steps from this marker); President Reagan Meets Queen Elizabeth II (within shouting distance of this marker); In Honor of Gov. Gaspar de Portola (within shouting distance of this marker); Tympanum (within shouting distance of this marker); Janssens-Orella Adobe House Site (about 700 feet away, measured in a direct line); Hill-Carrillo Adobe (approx. 0.2 miles away); Jose Lobero's Opera House (approx. ¼ mile away); Site of Royal Spanish Presidio (approx. ¼ mile away). Touch for a list and map of all markers in Santa Barbara.
More about this marker. The marker is mounted to a low monument on the lawn of the courthouse, just a few footsteps from the Anacapa Street entrance.
Also see . . . Santa Barbara County Courthouse (Wikipedia). "The Santa Barbara County Courthouse is located at 1100 Anacapa Street, in downtown Santa Barbara, California. The Spanish Colonial Revival style building was designed by William Mooser III and completed in 1929. Architect Charles Willard Moore called it the "grandest Spanish Colonial Revival structure ever built," and the prime example of Santa Barbara's adoption of Spanish Colonial as its civic style. The building replaced a smaller Greek Revival courthouse built at (Submitted on June 11, 2019.)
Categories. • Architecture • Government & Politics •
More. Search the internet for Santa Barbara County Courthouse.
Credits. This page was last revised on June 11, 2019. This page originally submitted on June 11, 2019, by Andrew Ruppenstein of Sacramento, California. This page has been viewed 44 times since then. Photos: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. submitted on June 11, 2019, by Andrew Ruppenstein of Sacramento, California.