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“Bite-Size Bits of Local, National, and Global History”
“Bite-Size Bits of Local, National, and Global History”
 
 
 
 
 
 
5 entries match your criteria.
 
 

Related Historical Markers

This is a list of markers for buildings designed by Riley.
 
Otto Schroeder House image, Touch for more information
By Gordon Govier, August 22, 2009
Otto Schroeder House
SHOWN IN SOURCE-SPECIFIED ORDER
1Wisconsin (Dane County), Monona — Otto Schroeder House1932
Designed by Madison architect Frank Riley for a prominent undertaker, this Tudor-style house was built on an old cobblestone foundation. Painter Aaron Bohrod purchased it in 1959 and added a studio designed by Herb Fritz. Bohrod, artist in residence . . . Map (db m31028) HM
2Wisconsin (Dane County), Madison — 61 — First Church of Christ, ScientistFrank M. Riley — 1929 —
Designed with simplicity and grace, the First Church of Christ, Scientist is Georgian Revival in style, the form used for many early 20th century Christian Science churches across the country. It is the only Madison church designed by Frank Riley, . . . Map (db m40205) HM
3Wisconsin (Dane County), Madison — 67 — Riley HouseFrank M. Riley — 1908 —
This imposing house was the first of many fine Colonial Revival designs by Madison architect Frank Riley. It has the superb details and gracious proportions that were to become hallmarks of Riley's work. He designed this house for his parents, . . . Map (db m33470) HM
4Wisconsin (Dane County), Madison — 139 — Kessenich's BuildingFrank Riley, Architect — 1923 —
The Kessenich's building is significant as an example of the Commercial French Renaissance style as designed by Frank Riley. The building features an artfully assembled façade uniting two street frontages and the adjoining corner. The long façades . . . Map (db m51681) HM
5Wisconsin (Dane County), Madison — 171 — East Side High SchoolFrank Riley, Architect — 1922 —
This school was built during a school board facility expansion initiative beginning in 1920 to serve the growing east side neighborhood. The school has become a neighborhood anchor, uniting the community through ethnic and economic changes. . . . Map (db m52326) HM
 
 
 
Sep. 19, 2021