Pueblo style

pueblo Revival, Pueblo style

In the southwestern United States, primarily from about 1910 to 1940, an architectural mode intended to suggest pueblo architecture; usually includes a mixture of Spanish Colonial Revival and Mission Revival. Such buildings are usually characterized by: earth-colored stucco walls that provide a low-profile, adobe-like appearance; rounded corners at wall intersections; occasionally, battered walls; brick flooring on the porches and terraces; stepped-back roof lines in imitation of pueblo architecture; parapeted flat roofs drained by water-spouts; rows of wood beams protruding through the exterior walls, providing structural support for the roof; casement windows, usually recessed, with roughly hewn lintels; and battened doors.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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Three Native American pots in Pueblo style from the Santa Fe Indian School in New Mexico, valued at $704.
Madonna Stark made "Pueblo style" centerpieces for the tables at dinner and they were just what we needed.