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National Register of Historic Places listings in New Jersey

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

NRHP New Jersey Map.svg
Atlantic CountyBergen CountyBurlington CountyCamden CountyCape May CountyCumberland CountyEssex CountyGloucester CountyHudson CountyHunterdon CountyMercer CountyMiddlesex CountyMonmouth CountyMorris CountyOcean CountyPassaic CountySalem CountySomerset CountySussex CountyUnion CountyWarren County
New Jersey counties (clickable map)

This is a list of properties and districts listed on the National Register of Historic Places in New Jersey. There are more than 1,700 listed sites in New Jersey. Of these, 58 are further designated as National Historic Landmarks. All 21 counties in New Jersey have listings on the National Register.

This National Park Service list is complete through NPS recent listings posted April 23, 2021.[1]
Contents: Counties in New Jersey
Atlantic - Bergen - Burlington - Camden - Cape May - Cumberland - Essex - Gloucester - Hudson - Hunterdon - Mercer - Middlesex - Monmouth - Morris - Ocean - Passaic - Salem - Somerset - Sussex - Union - Warren

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Male Singer: I saw grey skies, foreboding and cold, I saw grey skies that gave every gold. Now those skies aren't so- John Gronen: Three years ago, what you see here today, and this play that's kind of staged, that they're rehearsing now and they're getting ready for this play production, this is not something you would have seen a couple of years ago. And we have so much fabric in our urban core that's walkable. The infrastructure is in place. This just makes all the sense -- Nancy Gronen: Yeah. John Gronen: -- sense in the world. Nancy Gronen: And there's nothing more sustainable than the reuse of an existing building, right? Roy Buol: This space used to be the largest millworking district in the United States, right here on the Mississippi River. Over a million square feet of usable space, much of which was vacant and abandoned. And this building here is the first of many buildings that we're hoping to restore. It has 72 residential units in it. And the lowest level -- the first floor and the basement level -- is for retail and commercial space. Teri Goodman: But look at this kind of original material. I mean, where would you find that today? I mean, this just doesn't exist. And we figure -- we calculated the amount of energy we saved by not deconstructing these buildings, because they would fill landfills. They would fill whole cells of landfills. Roy Buol: This whole Millwork District, I think, is a great example of smart growth. You look at the 72 apartments in this building here, for instance. Well, the more people you can put into buildings like this, the less green space you're turning into residential areas. John Gronen: This is a restored building, but what gives it its content are the tenants that are here, whether it's the food co-op that's going to be here in four months, or the studio works, and the art gallery, and, you know, the solar energy company that's here. Roy Buol: Some of the federal funding that we had that really assisted us in this was the EPA Brown Fields Grant. This is obviously a very old section of town, and we had a lot of issues that we had to deal with. The basements were flooded in all these buildings. All the water comes off the bluffs, and this is where it pools. So, that's another part of the project that we're working on in the city of Dubuque, is to get rid of this rain water with our Bee Branch Creek Restoration Project. Teri Goodman: This is the confluence of the Bee Branch Creek and the Mississippi River. And, in 1858, as a result of flash flooding on the north side of Dubuque, several people were killed. And so the city decided to bury this Bee Branch Creek underground in a sewer. So, as a result, we've had significant flooding every other year for 12 years. And so now we have decided as a community to daylight the creek. This is going to be a significant improvement to this community for hundreds of years. It's really going to address a significant flooding problem in the Washington neighborhood and on our north end. It's also going to improve water quality for the Mississippi River. And it's going to reintroduce green space into some of our oldest, most historic neighborhoods. Roy Buol: So, you can see, by taking this lower piece of this building, this connection here, out, we've opened up the space to what was a historic Washington neighborhood. It really, again, is that connection; connecting that older neighborhood with this new redeveloped Millwork District, and our downtown, and the Port of Dubuque. It's just going to be a very vibrant residential working neighborhood. I can remember sitting at the council table in the 1990s. The comment was made that people will never live downtown in the city of Dubuque. They won't live there and work there. And I think, as a community, we showed that if you can develop the infrastructure -- you know, take your historic buildings, rehab those so that it's a welcoming space -- you can attract people downtown to live. [end of transcript] HHS: 091010 More Magazine Interview 2 1/30/14 EPA: 2014 01 05 SmartGrowth Dubuque v7 1 1/30/14 Prepared by National Capitol Captioning 200 N. Glebe Rd. #1016 (703) 243-9696 Arlington, VA 22203 Prepared by National Capitol Contracting 200 N. Glebe Rd. #1016 (703) 243-9696 Arlington, VA 22203

Current listings by county

Map all coordinates using: OpenStreetMap 
Download coordinates as: KML

The following are approximate tallies of current listings in New Jersey on the National Register of Historic Places. These counts are based on entries in the National Register Information Database as of April 24, 2008[2] and new weekly listings posted since then on the National Register of Historic Places web site.[3] There are frequent additions to the listings and occasional delistings and the counts here are approximate and not official. New entries are added to the official Register on a weekly basis.[4] Also, the counts in this table exclude boundary increase and decrease listings which modify the area covered by an existing property or district and which carry a separate National Register reference number. The numbers of NRHP listings in each county are documented by tables in each of the individual county list-articles.

The Margate elephant, Atlantic County
The Margate elephant, Atlantic County
Burlington County Prison, Burlington County
Burlington County Prison, Burlington County
Labor Bank Building, Hudson County
County # of Sites
1 Atlantic 48
2.1 Bergen: Closter 10
2.2 Bergen: Franklin Lakes 14
2.3 Bergen: Ridgewood 14
2.4 Bergen: Saddle River 23
2.5 Bergen: Wyckoff 15
2.6 Bergen: Other 200
2.7 Duplicates (0)
2.8 Bergen: Total 276
3 Burlington 99
4 Camden 99
5 Cape May 53
6 Cumberland 30
7 Essex 175
8 Gloucester 35
9 Hudson 61
10 Hunterdon 92
11 Mercer 114
12 Middlesex 80
13 Monmouth 111
14 Morris 154
15 Ocean 35
16 Passaic 41
17 Salem 27
18 Somerset 93
19 Sussex 37
20 Union 69
21 Warren 47
(duplicates) (33)[5]
Total: 1,743
Ritz Theatre, Camden County
Ritz Theatre, Camden County
Neshanic Mills, Somerset County
Neshanic Mills, Somerset County

See also


  1. ^ National Park Service, United States Department of the Interior, "National Register of Historic Places: Weekly List Actions", retrieved April 23, 2021.
  2. ^ "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. April 24, 2008.
  3. ^ "National Register of Historic Places: Weekly List Actions". National Park Service. Retrieved January 2, 2009.
  4. ^ Weekly List Actions, National Register of Historic Places website
  5. ^ The following sites are listed in multiple counties: Asbury Historic District (Hunterdon and Warren), Cedar Brook Park (Middlesex and Union), Clover Hill Historic District (Hunterdon and Somerset), Crosswicks Creek Site III (Burlington and Mercer), Delaware and Raritan Canal (Hunterdon, Mercer, Middlesex and Somerset), Evergreen Cemetery (Essex and Union), Fairmount Historic District (Hunterdon and Morris), Highfields (Hunterdon and Mercer), Homestead Farm at Oak Ridge (Middlesex and Union), Imlaydale Historic District (Hunterdon and Warren), Kingston Mill Historic District (Mercer, Middlesex and Somerset), Kingston Village Historic District (Middlesex and Somerset), Miller Farmstead (Hunterdon and Warren), Morris Canal (Essex, Hudson, Morris, Passaic, Sussex and Warren), Morristown National Historical Park (Morris and Somerset), New Hampton Pony Pratt Truss Bridge (Hunterdon and Warren), Old Mine Road Historic District (Sussex and Warren), Pleasant Valley Historic District (Hunterdon and Mercer), Pottersville Village Historic District (Hunterdon, Morris and Somerset), Six Mile Run Historic District (Middlesex and Somerset), Whitesbog Historic District (Burlington and Ocean), Abbott Farm Historic District (Burlington and Mercer).

External links

This page was last edited on 5 January 2021, at 14:03
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