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What Style Defines Your City? Curbed Has the Answer!

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From sea to shining sea, the U.S. of A is chock full of real architectural panache in places less frequented than the usual spots on the design-tour circuit (we're looking at you New York and Los Angeles). To prove this fact beyond a reasonable doubt, Curbed editors nationwide set out to catalogue the styles that define their cities and regions, from Philadelphia's collection of Louis Kahn-designed stunners to the friendly and familiar gabled cottages of Cape Cod and the reigning vernacular in places like Aspen, Colo., and Lake Tahoe. Check out a full list below of our coverage across the Curbed network. And if you're a fan of the Serial treatment, we'll be posting episodically through this week and early next.

· Atlanta's Architecture is an Eclectic Smattering of Styles
[Curbed Atlanta]
· The Best Examples of Boston's Famed Federal Architecture
[Curbed Boston]
· Here's How the Mighty Cape Conquered American Suburbia
[Curbed Cape Cod]
· How Frank Lloyd Wright Made Prairie Style (and Oak Park, IL) Famous
[Curbed Chicago]
· Leisurama: Macy's Montauk Vacation Homes for the Middle Class
[Curbed Hamptons]
· Mapped: The Case Study Houses That Made Los Angeles a Modernist Mecca
[Curbed LA]
· Miami's Mediterranean Revival Architecture, Great and Small
[Curbed Miami]
· The 15 Neoclassical Buildings Every D.C. Resident Should Know
[Curbed DC]
· 19 of New York City's Hidden Art Deco Gems, Mapped
[Curbed NY]
· Louis Kahn's Nine Built Residential Projects (Plus One)
[Curbed Philly]
· How Postwar Icon Joseph Eichler Built a Suburb in the Middle of San Francisco
[Curbed SF]
· Seattle's Architectural History Comes Back to The Box
[Curbed Seattle]
· The Essential Guide to the 7 Types of Ski Town Architecture
[Curbed Ski]