Submitted to : Oregon Department of Transportation

PROPERTY TYPES Previously Listed US 101 Related Resources794

Download 3.17 Mb.
Hajmi3.17 Mb.
1   ...   15   16   17   18   19   20   21   22   ...   27


Previously Listed US 101 Related Resources794

Historic Districts

The following, listed, Historic Districts are associated with, or located adjacent to, US 101:

  • Jessie M. Honeyman State Park Historic District, 1936

  • Gardiner Historic District, 1870-1940

Historic Districts, as defined by the National Park Service, possess a significant concentration, linkage, or continuity of sites, buildings, structures, or objects united historically or aesthetically by plan or physical development.

Examples provided include campuses, business or residential districts, large forts, industrial complexes and other built environment groupings, but a district can also be a large farm, ranch, transportation network, or landscaped park.795

This broad definition shows that thematically connected resources can be linked to demonstrate the significance of an overall area. It allows for resources such as parks, campgrounds, connected beach trails, and commercial and residential districts related to highway development to be recognized for their significance.

Individually Listed Resources

The following resources are individually listed on the National Register in association with US 101:

The C.B. McCullough Major Oregon Coast Highway Bridges, 1927-1936 Multiple Property Documentation provides the historic context and registration requirements for bridges significantly associated with Conde B. McCullough and the Oregon Coast Highway from 1927 to 1936. Eleven bridges are listed in the National Register of Historic Places under this MPD:

  • Depoe Bay Bridge No. 01388, 1927

  • Rocky Creek Bridge No. 01089, 1927

  • Wilson River Bridge No. 01499, 1931

  • Big Creek Bridge No. 01180, 1931

  • Ten Mile Creek Bridge No. 01181, 1931

  • Rogue River Bridge No. 01172, 1932

  • Cape Creek Bridge No. 01113, 1932

  • Siuslaw River Bridge No. 01821, 1936

  • Umpqua River Bridge No. 01822, 1936

  • Yaquina Bay Bridge No. 01820, 1936

  • Coos Bay Bridge No. 1823, 1936

Other individually listed resources:

  • Cape Creek Tunnel, 1931

  • Lewis & Clark Bridge No. 0711, 1924

  • Chasm (Neahkahnie Mountain) Bridge, 1937 (Historic Highways of Oregon MPD)

  • Necarney Creek Bridge, 1937 (Historic Highways of Oregon MPD)

  • Port Orford Coast Guard Station, 1934

  • Depoe Bay Ocean Wayside, 1956

  • Fort Stevens, 1863-1947

  • Gold Beach Ranger Station, 1936

  • Tillamook Bay Coast Guard Station, 1942

Individually listed resources occupy the categories of buildings, sites, structures, or objects. As with Historic District categories, this broad interpretation allows for the designation of any historically significant property type associated with the highway.

Property Types

Historic property types fall into five categories:

  • Cultural Landscapes

  • Right-of-Way

  • Road Elements

  • Urban Communities

  • Recreation

Cultural Landscapes

A cultural landscape is a geographic area associated with a historic event, activity, or person or exhibiting other cultural or aesthetic values. The landscape includes both cultural and natural resources, and the wildlife or domestic animals therein.796 A cultural landscape is essentially a space upon which other cultural resources, such as archeological sites, structures and topographic features are located and, in some instances, overlap.797 The landscape’s context can include the overall pattern of the circulation network, views, and vistas into and out of the landscape, land use, natural features, clusters of structures, and division of properties.798

US 101 cultural landscapes are comprised of the geographic and natural setting coupled with a combination of highway-associated historic resources and layers of historical inhabitation and use. The natural setting includes the forest lands, lowlands, sandy beaches, stone outcroppings and headlands, and agricultural lands that characterize each geographic region. Historic highway-associated resources include right of way, road elements, urban communities, and recreational sites. Historical inhabitation refers to both prehistoric and historic occupancy and use can refer to a temporary, permanent, or seasonal use.


Right-of-way (ROW), for purposes of this document, is defined as the physical path that the highway travels through the state of Oregon. The entire highway is public, making the entire public ROW eligible for listing if significant segments are defined.

ROW elements are described as scenic corridors, original sections of alignment, historic relocations, through streets, intersections, and vistas.

These elements relate to the ongoing repairs and modifications along US 101 and thus underscore the rarity and significance of sections with intact historical integrity.

Road Elements

Road elements, for purposes of this document, are defined as those elements located within or in close proximity to the ROW and that have a physical presence within the built environment. These elements may facilitate travel along the highway, under the highway, or to the highway.

Road elements include bridges, tunnels, viaducts, drainage elements, guard rails, culverts, pedestrian walkways and sidewalks, medians, cattle guards, railroad crossings, ferry landings, and historic road signs.

Urban Communities

Historic cities and towns that maintain a direct connection with the highway may be eligible as districts for their association with the highway’s development and use. Many urban areas have seen dramatic growth along the Coast Highway with a direct and significant link connecting the community to the highway’s development.. Where urban communities developed prior to the highway’s establishment, these communities may not be historic elements of the highway’s development, but the highway may contribute to the community’s overall period of significance.


Recreational resources encompass a broad range of recreation-related elements and facilities located along the Coast Highway. Within this historic context, recreation elements are defined as state parks, city parks with historical connections to the highway (as in Azalea City Park in Brookings which was once a state park), Forest Service and National Parks Service recreation areas and facilities, waysides, rest stops, viewpoints, camp grounds, commemorative historic sites, and recreational trails and paths.

Download 3.17 Mb.

Do'stlaringiz bilan baham:
1   ...   15   16   17   18   19   20   21   22   ...   27

Ma'lumotlar bazasi mualliflik huquqi bilan himoyalangan © 2020
ma'muriyatiga murojaat qiling

    Bosh sahifa
davlat universiteti
ta’lim vazirligi
O’zbekiston respublikasi
maxsus ta’lim
zbekiston respublikasi
o’rta maxsus
davlat pedagogika
axborot texnologiyalari
nomidagi toshkent
pedagogika instituti
texnologiyalari universiteti
navoiy nomidagi
samarqand davlat
guruh talabasi
toshkent axborot
nomidagi samarqand
ta’limi vazirligi
haqida tushuncha
toshkent davlat
Darsning maqsadi
xorazmiy nomidagi
Toshkent davlat
vazirligi toshkent
tashkil etish
Alisher navoiy
rivojlantirish vazirligi
Ўзбекистон республикаси
matematika fakulteti
pedagogika universiteti
таълим вазирлиги
sinflar uchun
Nizomiy nomidagi
tibbiyot akademiyasi
maxsus ta'lim
ta'lim vazirligi
o’rta ta’lim
махсус таълим
bilan ishlash
fanlar fakulteti
Referat mavzu
umumiy o’rta
haqida umumiy
Navoiy davlat
Buxoro davlat
fanining predmeti
fizika matematika
universiteti fizika
malakasini oshirish
kommunikatsiyalarini rivojlantirish
jizzax davlat
davlat sharqshunoslik