CAMINO DEL MONTE SOL ARCHITECTURAL HISTORIC SURVEY

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CAMINO DEL MONTE SOL ARCHITECTURAL HISTORIC SURVEY

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The Camino Del Monte Sol district, located on the east side of Santa Fe, is one of the older residential areas in the City, being occupied by the Spanish in the seventeenth century.  The area includes remnants of several early acequias including the Acequia Madre.  There are remains of the linear lot pattern with the long, narrow agricultural lots extending from the water sources, reflecting the Spanish colonial agricultural use of the land, though many of these lots have been divided leaving a final grained lot pattern.  Structures in the district the district are generally variations on the Pueblo and Territorial Revival styles.

Today the area is may be best known for the structures and embellishment of the artists and writers who arrived in the 1920s.  Visitors to the area may note the creatively carved doors and gates dating from that period. 

In the summer of 1883, an architectural survey of the Camino de Monte Sol area was completed by Michael Belshaw for the City of Santa Fe for nomination of the area as a Historic District to the National Register.  The survey report includes historic photos, a map of the area showing the proposed significant status of the structures, as well as a list of structures with addresses and names of the property owners in 1984.

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