Tag: Basements

Prindle House Basement, Duluth, Minnesota

Storage in the basement. In 1904, William Martin Prindle (1861-1944) and Mina Merrill Prindle (1864-1963) chose William Hunt of the firm Palmer, Hall, and Hunt, as the architect of their new Duluth home built in 1905 at 2211 Greysolon Road. Mina chose William A. French and John Bradstreet to decorate the interiors. One of Bradstreet's most important commissions was the Duluth Prindle house. When the house was sold to the Minneapolis Art Institute in 1981, the living room and selected items were removed and displayed at the museum. ~ Photo Credit: University of Minnesota Duluth, Kathryn A. Martin Library, Northeast [...]

Prindle House basement, Duluth, Minnesota

Storage in the basement. In 1904, William Martin Prindle (1861-1944) and Mina Merrill Prindle (1864-1963) chose William Hunt of the firm Palmer, Hall, and Hunt, as the architect of their new Duluth home built in 1905 at 2211 Greysolon Road. Mina chose William A. French and John Bradstreet to decorate the interiors. One of Bradstreet's most important commissions was the Duluth Prindle house. When the house was sold to the Minneapolis Art Institute in 1981, the living room and selected items were removed and displayed at the museum. ~ Photo Credit: University of Minnesota Duluth, Kathryn A. Martin Library, Northeast [...]

Prindle House Basement, Duluth, Minnesota

Three sinks stand under pipes in the basement. In 1904, William Martin Prindle (1861-1944) and Mina Merrill Prindle (1864-1963) chose William Hunt of the firm Palmer, Hall, and Hunt, as the architect of their new Duluth home built in 1905 at 2211 Greysolon Road. Mina chose William A. French and John Bradstreet to decorate the interiors. One of Bradstreet's most important commissions was the Duluth Prindle house. When the house was sold to the Minneapolis Art Institute in 1981, the living room and selected items were removed and displayed at the museum. ~ Photo Credit: University of Minnesota Duluth, Kathryn [...]

Prindle House Basement, Duluth, Minnesota

Basement space was also work space. This laundry room had clothes drying lines and a large mangle. In 1904, William Martin Prindle (1861-1944) and Mina Merrill Prindle (1864-1963) chose William Hunt of the firm Palmer, Hall, and Hunt, as the architect of their new Duluth home built in 1905 at 2211 Greysolon Road. Mina chose William A. French and John Bradstreet to decorate the interiors. One of Bradstreet's most important commissions was the Duluth Prindle house. When the house was sold to the Minneapolis Art Institute in 1981, the living room and selected items were removed and displayed at the [...]

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