The Weirdest and Most Unusual Buildings in Every State

Alabama: Rosenbaum House

The Rosenbaum House, an L-shaped Usonian-style home in Florence, Alabama, is the only dwelling designed by Frank Lloyd Wright in the Southeast open to the public, built in 1939.

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Alaska: Dr. Seuss House

Nicknamed the "Dr. Seuss House," this whimsical 12-story private home in Talkeetna, Alaska, built by attorney Phil Weidner, remains unfinished for years.

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Arizona: Chapel of the Holy Cross

The Chapel of the Holy Cross in Sedona, Arizona, offers a spiritual experience with its stained glass windows, a 90-foot cross, and a location inspired by the Empire State Building, completed in 1955.

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Arkansas: Crescent Hotel

Located on the edge of downtown Eureka Springs, Arkansas, the Crescent Hotel, welcoming guests since 1886, is known as "America's Most Haunted Hotel," offering ghost tours due to its rich history.

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California: Winchester House

The Winchester Mystery House in San Jose, California, transformed from an eight-room farmhouse into a 160-room mansion by rifle heiress Sarah Winchester, is known for its doors and stairways leading to nowhere.

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Colorado: Bishop Castle

Constructed by Jim Bishop over 60 years, Bishop Castle in Rye, Colorado, is a quirky monument made from stone and iron, featuring numerous rooms, including a grand ballroom.

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Connecticut: Gillette Castle

Gillette Castle in East Haddam, Connecticut, built in 1919, is not just a medieval-style fortress but a 24-room mansion with unique features like built-in couches, moveable tables, and wood carvings designed by William Gillette.

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