Coca-Cola Bottling Works

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The former Coca-Cola Bottling Works is one of Charlottesville's individually protected properties, meaning any exterior changes or potential demolition would have to be approved by the Board of Architectural Review. The structure, which is no longer used as a bottling factory, is located at 134 Tenth Street NW[1].

The site was listed on the National Register of Historic Places on February 27, 2013. [2]

This structure is not to be confused with the Coca-Cola Building, another of Charlottesville's protected buildings.


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Background

The building was designed by D.C. architect Doran S. Platt in 1939. The National Register listed it as a historic place because it is an example of how a structure could be designed to promote national brands by local consumers, and because it is Charlottesville's "largest and most prominent example of Art Deco architecture."


Map

Coordinates:Erioll world.svg.png 38°02′09″N 78°29′17″E / 38.035961°N -78.487971°W / 38.035961; --78.487971


References

  1. "Charlottesville : Architectural Design Control District and Individually Protected Property Information." Charlottesville : Home. Web. 16 Aug. 2010. <http://www.charlottesville.org/Index.aspx?page=812>.
  2. Web. National Register of Historic Places Program - Coca-Cola Bottling Works, National Register of Historic Places, retrieved August 6, 2013.

External links