Use the filter to search all properties in the state listed in the National Register of Historic Places and the Colorado State Register of Historic Properties. Sites can be searched based on county and/or level of designation.
Yellowjacket Pueblo is considered one of the largest habitation sites with public architecture in the Mesa Verde region. The expanded State Register boundary includes a 24-acre tract immediately adjacent to the 45-acre National Register parcel.
Completed in 1907, the 4.5-mile Ypsilon Lake Trail predates the establishment of Rocky Mountain National Park in 1915. The Estes Park Protective and Improvement Association likely established the current alignment to reach Ypsilon Lake.
Set aside as a National Monument in 1919, this Chacoan "outlier" site with tree ring dates of AD 1163 through 1263 represents a culmination of the long sequence of Formative Period cultural development of southwestern Colorado.
Architect Walter DeMordaunt designed this multi-level, L-shaped building in the Mediterranean style. Built in 1935, the fourteen inch thick brick walls are stuccoed, and the gabled portions of the roof are covered with red tile.
The district shows a long occupancy, possibly beginning as early as 300BC and lasting through the Basketmaker and Pueblo periods of the Ancient Pueblo People, to proto-historic Athabascan and Ute Indian occupancy.
The 1941 Zall House was designed and built for the long serving Denver city attorney, Max P. Zall. Local architect Rodney S. Davis designed the house. The building is an early work of Davis, an acknowledged local master of mid to late 20th century architecture in Denver, designed while working as a young man for the firm of Edwin A. Francis.