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  • Vietnam Protestors, 1969
    Joseph J. Scherschel
    protests
    Vietnam War
    Treasury Building
    In this photograph, taken in December 1969 by National Geographic photographer Joseph J. Scherschel, Vietnam War protesters march near Pershing Park, likely en route to a demonstration held outside of the north gate of the White House. The Treasury Building and the historic Hotel Washington are visible in the background. The hotel was renamed the W Washington D.C. in 2009.
  • Vietnam Protestors, 1969
    Joseph J. Scherschel
    protests
    Vietnam War
    Treasury Building
    In this photograph, taken in December 1969 by National Geographic photographer Joseph J. Scherschel, Vietnam War protesters march near Pershing Park, likely en route to a demonstration held outside of the north gate of the White House. The Treasury Building and the historic Hotel Washington are visible in the background. The hotel was renamed the W Washington D.C. in 2009.
  • North Side of the U.S. Department of the Treasury
    Bruce White
    Treasury Department
    This photograph of the U.S. Department of the Treasury building was taken by Bruce White for the White House Historical Association on May 11, 2014. The U.S. Department of the Treasury is in the Greek Revival style and was constructed in several stages from 1836-1869. The building's classical motifs are reflected by architectural details such as the Ionic colonnade. In the foreground is a statue of Albert Gallatin who had the longest term as Secretary of the Treasury, serving for nearly thirteen years. Sculptor Earl Frasier designed the statue, which was installed in 1947.
  • Entrance to the Treasury Annex
    Bruce White
    Treasury Department
    This photograph of the Treasury Annex was taken by Bruce White for the White House Historical Association on May 17, 2014.
  • North Side of the U.S. Department of the Treasury
    Bruce White
    Treasury Department
    This photograph of the U.S. Department of the Treasury building was taken by Bruce White for the White House Historical Association on May 11, 2014. The U.S. Department of the Treasury is in the Greek Revival style and was constructed in several stages from 1836-1869. The building's classical motifs are reflected by architectural details such as the Ionic colonnade. In the center of the photo is the statue of Albert Gallatin who had the longest term as Secretary of the Treasury, serving for nearly thirteen years. Sculptor Earl Frasier designed the statue, which was installed in 1947.
  • U.S. Department of the Treasury Building in Winter
    Bruce White
    Treasury Department
    This photograph of the U.S. Department of the Treasury Building was taken by Bruce White for the White House Historical Association on March 2, 2009. The U.S. Department of the Treasury is in the Greek Revival style and was constructed in several stages from 1836-1869. The buildings classical motifs are reflected by architectural details such as the Ionic colonnade.
  • South Side of the U.S. Department of the Treasury
    Bruce White
    Treasury Department
    This photograph of the south side of the U.S. Department of the Treasury building was taken by Bruce White for the White House Historical Association on May 17, 2014. The U.S. Department of the Treasury is in the Greek Revival style and was constructed in several stages from 1836-1869. The building's classical motifs are reflected by architectural details such as the Ionic colonnade. In the foreground is part of a monument dedicated to Union General William Tecumseh Sherman.
  • Detail of the Treasury Annex
    Bruce White
    Treasury Department
    This detail photograph of the entrance to the Treasury Annex was taken by Bruce White for the White House Historical Association on May 11, 2014.
  • U.S. Department of the Treasury and Washington Monument
    Bruce White
    Treasury Department
    This photograph of the south side of the U.S. Department of the Treasury building was taken by Bruce White for the White House Historical Association on April 16, 2014. The U.S. Department of the Treasury is in the Greek Revival style and was constructed in several stages from 1836-1869.The building's classical motifs are reflected by architectural details such as the Ionic colonnade. In the background of the photograph is the Washington Monument.
  • U.S. Department of the Treasury
    Bruce White
    Treasury Deparment
    This photograph of the U.S. Department of the Treasury building, located at 1500 Pennsylvania Avenue, was taken by Bruce White for the White House Historical Association on April 16, 2014. The U.S. Department of the Treasury is in the Greek Revival style and was constructed in several stages from 1836-1869. The building's classical motifs are reflected by architectural details such as the Ionic colonnade. In the foreground is a statue of Albert Gallatin who had the longest term as Secretary of the Treasury, serving for nearly thirteen years. Sculptor Earl Frasier designed the statue, which was installed in 1947.
  • Beginning the East Terrace
    Unknown
    East Terrace
    renovation
    east view
    Treasury Department
    This black and white photograph shows workers beginning to prepare the ground to lay the foundation of the East Terrace. The Treasury Building lays beyond the end of the White House grounds looking east.
  • White House and Department Office Buildings
    Anne-Marguerite-Henriette Rouillé de Marigny Hyde de Neuville, baronne
    White House
    Eisenhower Executive Office Building
    drawings & plans
    Treasury Department
    This painting of the White House, with the Departments of State, Treasury, War and Navy surrounding it, was drawn by Anne-Marguerite-Henriette Rouillé de Marigny Hyde de Neuville, baronne (more commonly known as Anne-Marguerite Hyde de Neuville)in 1820. She was the wife of the French Minister to the United States and a gifted artist. She and her husband were tenants at Decatur House on Lafayette Square during his time as the ambassador.
  • Latrobe Sketch of Lunette Window
    Benjamin Henry Latrobe
    White House
    drawings & plans
    Treasury Department
    This sketch of a lunette window was included in a letter from architect Benjamin Henry Latrobe to Treasury Building construction supervisor John Lenthall in 1805, during Thomas Jefferson's presidency. After a fire devastated much of the Treasury Department building in 1801, Latrobe was commissioned to build a fireproof extension on the west side of the building. Latrobe designed fireproof iron windows for the extension. Latrobe is best known as the architect who designed the Capitol Building, St. John's Church, the Decatur House in Lafayette Square, the White House colonnades, and Madison state rooms and was the chief engineer for the U.S. Navy.