An architectural archive is a collection of sources including manuscripts, architectural drawings and photographs maintained by a museum, library, record office, or similar study center.
Collection of architectural drawings, mostly of Welsh structures, held at The National Library of Wales.
A collection of 500,000 items, including original drawings, blueprints, photographs, correspondence, and other architectural records at Columbia University, New York.
This foundation in Switzerland houses the professional archives of Luis Barragán.
A museum and study centre devoted to international architecture past and present. The collection includes 42,000 prints and drawings from the late 15th century to the present and 50,000 architectural photographs. French and English language options.
Photographs by Samuel Gottscho and William Schleisner in the Library of Congress of the architecture and interior design of 20th-century America. Can be browsed or searched.
The archive was established in 1976 to collect, preserve and make available to the public records of every kind relating to the architecture of Ireland.
Includes the archive of the Incorporated Church Building Society (1818-1984), the single largest source of plans and drawings of new and rebuilt churches in the UK. Library holdings, services, news.
Collates images, videos and commentary on Britain's most celebrated post war architect. The archive was presented to the Royal Commission on the Ancient and Historical Monuments of Scotland by the Spence family.
At Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University documents the history of women's professional involvement in the field of architecture before the 1950s. Biographical dictionary.
Public archive of English Heritage.Photographs, architectural and archaeological reports, plans and items related to the historic environment of England.
This archive at Tulane University is New Orleans' major repository for architectural records. Has cataloged records of more than 120 firms. Opening hours, architects represented, resources.
Thanks to DMOZ, which built a great web directory for nearly two decades and freely shared it with the web. About us