Santa Fe style

Santa Fe style

An architectural mode that is a combination of Pueblo Revival and Spanish Colonial Revival architecture.
References in periodicals archive ?
According to the study, a completely new building should be developed and that the current terminal over 60 years old and designed in classic Santa Fe style should be repurposed into offices and other administrative rooms.
The Philadelphia-based meat and cheese producer's new line of all-natural chicken sausage has seven bold varieties: Buffalo Style, Jamaican Jerk, Asiago & Spinach, Classic Italian, Tomatillo Salsa Santa Fe Style and Andouille Chicken Sausage, as well as Oktoberfest Black Forest Chicken Brats.
Out in January, the new Santa Fe Style will be priced from pounds 21,495 - pounds 95 cheaper than the current GSi, a popular choice with family motorists who need practical and roomy transport.
Two Santa Fe style residence buildings with covered porches face each other and look out over a courtyard that has an airy feel but also reinforces security for the residents.
Ever since the publication of Santa Fe Style in 1993 Americans have rediscovered the sun-drenched charm of the iconic city of the south-west.
Presenting readers with an expansive compendium of local favorites, hard to find particulars, and homey, "family friendly" restaurants, Breakfast Santa Fe Style offers a quick and simple method of finding "Fancy, Funky, Family Friendly, and Fast" places, suitable for the likes of any Santa Fe culinary connoisseur.
Although John Gaw Meem, the principal architect of the Santa Fe style, is better known for his houses and public buildings than for his churches, he designed 22 churches during his long career, most of which are represented in this volume.
There are, of course, the expected Santa Fe style adobe homes, the Mexican haciendas, and frontier style log cabins.
High Country Lodge: From rough-and-ready rustic to a sophisticated Santa Fe style, lodge looks were everywhere.
It embodies a casually traditional Santa Fe style of interior design.
Nowadays, of course, Santa Fe style has been overdone past cliche and on into parody, which may make it difficult for some readers to see past the physical setting, but the book's temporal setting--the early 1970s, before Santa Fe became a yuppie cultural retreat--and its powerful use of description should allay those fears.
Christine Mather and Jack Parsons have produced their second beautifully designed picture book re-using some of the same subject matter from their 1986 collaboration with Sharon Woods, Santa Fe Style.

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