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Historic Renovations

Historic Renovations

Interlock Construction has a long history of partnering with the Metro Area's best historic Architects to renovate and rejuvenate our historic landmarks. Keeping these spaces relevant for future generations strengthens our appreciation for history and enriches our communities.

The 10-Winkle Apartments.

Built by Herman TenWinkel in 1893, this four-flat building, now known as the 10-Winkle Apartments, has survived over a century of change in Denver’s Golden Triangle neighborhood. The renovation of this historic two-story brick building entailed upgrading the interior of each of the four units with new finishes and fixtures. Extensive brick renovation and repair was required, as was historic window replacement. Great care and attention was given to restoring the original charm of the entry doors—from the colored glass divided lights down to the brass rotary doorbells—and to the detailed interior woodwork, the handiwork of Mr. TenWinkel himself. The result is a stunning model of urban residential architecture that has stood the test of time. (Humphries Poli Architects, 2004)

Chief Hosa Lodge Deck Repair.

The renowned rustic event center, set in the hillside of in the mountains of Genesee Park, was the City of Denver’s first mountain lodge. Built in 1918, the original stone and concrete porch of this historic mountain lodge was rapidly deteriorating. The existing stone wall was rebuilt and extended, and a new, larger patio was installed. The log railings were reproduced from original photographs of the building. (Andrews & Anderson Architects, 2008)

City Park Bandshell.

Located on the edge of Denver's City Park Lake and part of the City Park Pavilions, the historic Bandshell was in need of some rehabilitation. Structural framing, paint, and decking were upgraded to make this iconic event space worthy of its history and surroundings. (SlaterPaull Architects, 2009)

Graham Bible House.

This two-story Queen Anne building was the original home of Denver's first superintendent of City Park, Alexander J. Graham. Historic improvements included rehabilitation of the existing brick masonry foundation, repairs to the porch, window and exterior siding, and interior upgrades. The space currently serves as offices for Denver Parks and Recreation.
(hord/coplan/macht Architects, 2017)

70 Broadway.

The Fleming brothers moved to Denver in the mid-1880s, where they established a lumber and construction empire. After building houses in the Baker and Wash Park neighborhoods, they moved into commercial construction in the late 1890s. The historic Fleming Bros Building at 70 Broadway is an architectural sweetheart of the Baker neighborhood, its red brick and sandstone arches a statement to the Fleming’s style and craftsmanship. The 3rd floor office space was renovated for incoming commercial tenants. The scope included the rehabilitation of the interior brick, new finishes throughout, and a frameless glass wall system. (Ewers Architecture, 2018)

Photography by Beak Photography

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