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Name Atwater Village
Number of Object records 0.0
Number of Photo records 18.0
Number of Archive records 0.0
Number of Library records 0.0

Associated Records

Image of F-0376 - View from Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct

F-0376 - View from Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct

View from Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct, looking across the river from the near upper site of the westerly abutment. Designated a Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument in 1976, the bridge was designed by Merrill Butler who was the city's chief bridge engineer during the 1920s and was responsible for construction of most of the city's historic bridges still standing. The Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct and bridge is 56 ft-wide, and is 1,340 feet long, was completed in 1928 and features a series of thirteen concrete arches.

Image of F-1196 - Atwater Avenue

F-1196 - Atwater Avenue

Atwater Avenue and Silver Lake Boulevard, paving with concrete at Silver Lake.

Image of F-1236 - Glendale-Hyperion viaduct

F-1236 - Glendale-Hyperion viaduct

Glendale Boulevard and Hyperion Avenue viaduct, pouring two pylons on an abutment at north end of bridge, looking south.

Image of F-1463 - San Fernando Road

F-1463 - San Fernando Road

San Fernando Road looking northwest from Tyburn Street intersection.

Image of F-1485 - San Fernando Road

F-1485 - San Fernando Road

San Fernando Road looking east where city and Glendale paving joins.

Image of F-1516 - Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct

F-1516 - Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct

Glendale-Hyperion viaduct, general view north from north side of Waverly Drive bridge. The new Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct and bridge completed in 1928 is 56 ft-wide, 1,340 feet long and features a series of thirteen concrete arches. Designated a Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument in 1976, the bridge was designed by Merrill Butler who was the city's chief bridge engineer during the 1920s and was responsible for construction of most of the city's historic bridges still standing.

Image of F-1517 - Waverly Drive Bridge

F-1517 - Waverly Drive Bridge

General view north from southern rail of Waverly Drive Bridge.

Image of F-1518 - Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct

F-1518 - Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct

Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct, view of arches near Riverside Drive from hill downstream from bridge. The Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct and bridge is 56 ft-wide, 1,340 feet long and features a series of thirteen concrete arches. Designated a Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument in 1976, the bridge was designed by Merrill Butler who was the city's chief bridge engineer during the 1920s and was responsible for construction of most of the city's historic bridges still standing.

Image of F-1519 - Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct

F-1519 - Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct

Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct, view south from lower grade on upstream side near stairway. The Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct and bridge is 56 ft-wide, 1,340 feet long and features a series of thirteen concrete arches. Designated a Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument in 1976, the bridge was designed by Merrill Butler who was the city's chief bridge engineer during the 1920s and was responsible for construction of most of the city's historic bridges still standing.

Image of F-1523 - Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct

F-1523 - Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct

Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct, view east under arch over Riverside Drive. The Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct and bridge is 56 ft-wide, 1,340 feet long and features a series of thirteen concrete arches. Designated a Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument in 1976, the bridge was designed by Merrill Butler who was the city's chief bridge engineer during the 1920s and was responsible for construction of most of the city's historic bridges still standing.

Image of F-1526 - Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct

F-1526 - Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct

Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct, general view from old canal below bridge on south hillside. View of Atwater Village and Glendale to San Gabriel Mountains. The Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct and bridge is 56 ft-wide, 1,340 feet long and features a series of thirteen concrete arches. Designated a Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument in 1976, the bridge was designed by Merrill Butler who was the city's chief bridge engineer during the 1920s and was responsible for construction of most of the city's historic bridges still standing.

Image of F-1528 - Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct

F-1528 - Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct

Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct, looking northeast at two pilasters rail and clouds near southern end. The Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct and bridge is 56 ft-wide, 1,340 feet long and features a series of thirteen concrete arches. Designated a Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument in 1976, the bridge was designed by Merrill Butler who was the city's chief bridge engineer during the 1920s and was responsible for construction of most of the city's historic bridges still standing.

Image of F-1529 - Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct

F-1529 - Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct

Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct, looking upstream, showing possibilities of pounding river for artistic effect. The Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct and bridge is 56 ft-wide, 1,340 feet long and features a series of thirteen concrete arches. Designated a Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument in 1976, the bridge was designed by Merrill Butler who was the city's chief bridge engineer during the 1920s and was responsible for construction of most of the city's historic bridges still standing.

Image of F-1530 - Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct,

F-1530 - Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct,

Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct, general view from Mounte Sano Hospital parking place. Glendale-Hyperion viaduct, washout of old trestle bridge. The Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct and bridge is 56 ft-wide, 1,340 feet long and features a series of thirteen concrete arches. Designated a Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument in 1976, the bridge was designed by Merrill Butler who was the city's chief bridge engineer during the 1920s and was responsible for construction of most of the city's historic bridges still standing.

Image of F-1565 - Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct

F-1565 - Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct

Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct, a partial general view from north bank upstream. The new Glendale-Hyperion Viaduct and bridge completed in 1928 is 56 ft-wide, 1,340 feet long and features a series of thirteen concrete arches. Designated a Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument in 1976, the bridge was designed by Merrill Butler who was the city's chief bridge engineer during the 1920s and was responsible for construction of most of the city's historic bridges still standing.