I was always impressed with the range of late nineteenth century to mid-20th century homes in Glendive. During my 1988 visit I took several photos of the historic district as a small town example of American domestic architecture.
Bungalows of all types: note the rustic stone work at 607 N. Meade (above)
Or the Tudor-style stick work detail of 808 N. Meade (above) and at 802 N. Meade (below) and 907 N. Kendrick (second below) and 822 N.Kendrick (third below).
I really like the Craftsman style of the bungalow at 710 N. Meade (below) and then the classical entrance to the bungalow at 615 N. Meade (second below).
Classic style is found at several other Glendive homes such as 621 N. Meade (below) and at 503 N. Kendrick (second below).
The earlier homes in the district are mostly Victorian in style and form, like the dwellings at 707 N. Meade (below) and 709 N. Kendrick (second below), the most Queen Anne style dwelling that I recorded in 1988 in Glendive.
But not everything is what you would expect in historic Glendive. At 817 N. Kendrick is an understated Spanish Colonial Revival house and then just a few houses away is a quirky but delightful mid-century modern design at 802 N. Kendrick (second below), my fav house of all I visited in 1988.
The pitched roof on that Mid-Century Modern house makes me think that it was originally a Craftsman bungalow or folk Victorian that was remodeled with a modern addition built on the front. It reminds me in form of Bruce Goff’s Bachman House in Chicago.
North Meade Avenue was known in the early days as “Horse Thief Row”!