An architectural interior restored by an architect is something of a rarity these days, with most of the major architects of the 20th century (including Paul Revere, Thomas Edison and Joseph Pulitzer) leaving their mark on the design.
But some of these designs are worth the money you pay.
Here are five examples of architectural interior design that are worth more than the price.1.
Frank Lloyd Wright’s Prairie Home RevivalArchitectural history buffs might recognize this home from the 1939 film, Prairie Home Companion.
The house was built to look like a typical Prairie Home in the early 1900s, but in reality it was constructed from the ground up.
Its interior was designed by Frank Lloyd W. Wright, a prominent Chicago architect and architect who also designed the Chicago Central Station.2.
The White HouseIn the 1960s, the White House became an icon of American politics, as President John F. Kennedy used it to present his State of the Union address.
But in a 2007 article for Smithsonian Magazine, author Brian Hough found the interior of the house in the Oval Office to be among the most authentic of any modern presidential residence.3.
The Washington MonumentArchitects Robert M. Young and David C. Feltman designed this massive, 17-story structure in 1921.
It’s considered one of the most important landmarks in the United States.
The interior was inspired by a view of Washington D.C., which was located in the heart of the District, near the White Houses home.4.
The PentagonIn 1968, the U.S. Army commissioned an interior design firm to redesign the Washington Monument to resemble the design of the USS Arizona Memorial, which was the Pentagon.
The team found that the design was a perfect match for the monument, which is situated on the same site as the USS Constitution.5.
The Lincoln MemorialArchitecturally speaking, the Lincoln Memorial is one of those structures that you can’t find in any museum.
It was designed to look and feel like a monument in a sense, but it actually served as a meeting place for presidents and their staffs.
The exterior of the building was constructed by a group of architects, including Frank Lloyd Felt, who is known for his ornate buildings, including the Lincoln Center and Lincoln Center Gardens.6.
The CapitolBrick-and-mortar stores are no longer the best way to shop for architecture.
But that doesn’t mean you can just buy a piece of furniture or a piece or two of furniture and walk out the door.
Architect Jules Verne created this massive steel-framed structure in 1768, which stands atop the U,S.
Capitol building in Washington, D. C.7.
The Jefferson MemorialThe Jefferson Memorial is a four-story, six-lane structure in Washington that was built in 1811.
The building’s interior is the work of architect James R. Murray, who was influenced by Verne and his famous novel The Invisible Man.8.
The New York World’s FairThere’s a reason why you don’t find a lot of people who want to spend $5,000 to see the New York City World’s fair.
But for those who do, the structure was designed as a way to capture the spirit of the fair in a modern context.
The design was inspired from the view of the Hudson River from the upper deck of the ship the Titanic, which inspired the creation of the World’s Columbian Exposition.9.
The National Museum of the American IndianThis museum is home to the world’s largest collection of Native American artifacts.
It also houses the remains of nearly 20,000 Native American women and girls who died at the hands of white men in the mid-19th century.
The museum’s collection includes items dating back to the 18th century, including items from the American Civil War and the Spanish-American War.10.
The Metropolitan Museum of ArtIn 2011, the Metropolitan Museum and its sister museum in New York, the New Museum, announced that the Metropolitan was moving to a smaller space to improve space efficiency.
The new building will house a collection of objects and artifacts, including some artifacts that were found in the original Met and the New Mums.11.
World Trade CenterIt’s hard to overstate the impact that the September 11 attacks had on America.
But it’s not all good news for the New World trade center in New Jersey.
After the 2001 terrorist attacks, many architects were inspired by the devastation of 9/11 and proposed new buildings to make it a better place.
Among them was architect Philip Johnson, who created the iconic 9/12 memorial in downtown Manhattan.12.
The World Trade CentreThe iconic Twin Towers have been the site of many major tragedies, from the 2001 attack on the World Trade Centers in New Delhi, India, to the 2004 attacks on the USS Cole in Aden, Yemen.
The architectural style of the Twin Towers is very much influenced by the architectural style from the 1930s, with the tower being built in a very conservative,