The unknown builder of this picturesque Italianate villa in Downtown Hudson turned to a popular guide on the architecture of country houses for design inspiration.
The Cemetery of the Evergreens is one of our borough’s great park cemeteries, a place where people went to not only visit their departed loved ones, but enjoy the beauty of nature, take in the views and vistas, and relax in a restful glen or bower.
With its dramatically pitched roof, barge board trim, pointed lintels and deep porch, this 1840s cottage in Columbia County has more than its share of curb appeal.
Born into slavery at the estate of the Livingston family, Alexander Gilson nurtured and managed the lush landscape for decades.
Architect John J. Petit took his inspiration from many sources, and looked to other cultures for his inspiration for his Prospect Park South houses.
If you've seen Grant Wood's classic "American Gothic" painting then you've seen a board-and-batten house, even if you didn't realize it.
Twenty-one years ago its once grand porches were piled with garbage, plywood closed up the gracefully proportioned windows and the once welcoming veranda was stripped of its ornament.
Newburgh, perched on a scenic spot along the western banks of the Hudson River, is a must see for 19th century architecture buffs.
This romantic confection of a house, complete with turrets and pointed Gothic arch windows, comes with a quirky history worthy of a Washington Irving tale.
Nicknamed the Old Stone House, a simple cottage in Pelham, N.Y., is chock-full of romantic tales of friendly ghosts, hidden treasure and a homesick Scottsman.