List of Bridges On The National Register of Historic Places in New Hampshire

This is a list of bridges and tunnels on the National Register of Historic Places in the U.S. state of New Hampshire.

Name Image Built Listed Location County Type
Ashuelot Covered Bridge 1864 !ca. 1864 1981-02-20 Ashuelot
Cheshire Town lattice truss
Bath Covered Bridge 1832 1976-09-01 Bath
Grafton Burr truss
Bedell Covered Bridge 1866 1975-05-28 Haverhill
Grafton Burr arch truss
Bement Covered Bridge 1854 1976-11-21 Bradford
Merrimack
Blow-Me-Down Covered Bridge 1877 1978-05-19 Plainfield
Sullivan Kingpost truss
Bog Bridge 1887 1989-03-16 Andover
Merrimack Town through truss
Carleton Bridge 1975-06-10 East Swanzey
Cheshire Queenpost truss
Cold River Bridge 1869 1973-05-17 Langdon
Sullivan Town lattice truss
Columbia Covered Bridge 1912 1976-12-12 Columbia
Coos Howe truss
Coombs Covered Bridge 1837 1976-11-21 Winchester
Cheshire Town truss
Cornish-Windsor Covered Bridge 1866 1976-11-21 Cornish
Sullivan Town lattice truss
County Farm Bridge 1885 1981-05-14 Wilton
Hillsborough Stone arch
County Farm Bridge 1875 !ca. 1875 1975-05-21 Dover
Strafford Howe truss
Dalton Covered Bridge 1853 1976-11-21 Warner
Merrimack Panel truss
Dingleton Hill Covered Bridge 1882, 1883 1978-11-08 Cornish Mills
Sullivan Kingpost truss
Durgin Bridge 1869 1983-09-22 Sandwich
Carroll Paddleford truss
Gilsum Stone Arch Bridge 1863 1989-08-31 Gilsum
Cheshire Dry masonry stone arch
Goffstown Covered Railroad Bridge 1901 1975-06-18 Goffstown
Hillsborough Town pratt truss; destroyed by fire.
Great Hollow Road Stone Arch Bridge 1914 1997-05-12 Hanover
Grafton Stone arch
Hancock-Greenfield Bridge 1937 1981-05-05 Hancock
Hillsborough Teco pratt timber truss
Haverhill-Bath Covered Bridge 1829 1977-04-18 Woodsville
Grafton Town lattice truss
Hillsborough Railroad Bridge 1903 1975-06-10 Hillsborough
Hillsborough Town lattice truss; destroyed by fire.
Hopkinton Railroad Covered Bridge 1849, 1889, 1936 1980-01-11 Contoocook
Merrimack Town pratt truss; crosses Contoocook River
Keniston Bridge 1882 1989-03-16 Andover
Merrimack Town through truss
Kenyon Bridge 1882 1978-05-22 Cornish City
Sullivan Multiple kingpost truss
Meadow Bridge 1897 2003-12-10 Shelburne
Coos Multiple steel truss
Meriden Bridge 1880 !ca. 1880 1980-08-27 Meriden
Sullivan Multiple kingpost truss
Morey Memorial Bridge 1937 1997-12-08 Orford
Grafton Arch bridge
Mount Orne Covered Bridge 1911 1976-12-12 Lancaster
Coos Howe truss
Pier Bridge 1907 1975-06-10 Newport
Sullivan Town lattice truss
Piermont Bridge 1928 2001-06-06 Piermont
Grafton Pennsylvania through truss
Pineground Bridge 1887 2004-03-10 Chichester
Merrimack Lenticular through truss
Prentiss Bridge 1874 !ca. 1874 1973-05-24 Langdon
Sullivan Town lattice truss
Rowell's Covered Bridge 1852, 1853 1976-11-21 West Hopkinton
Merrimack Long patent truss;Burr arch
Samuel Morey Memorial Bridge 1936, 1938 1997-12-08 Orford
Grafton Steel arch
Sawyers Crossing Covered Bridge 1859 1978-11-14 Swanzey
Cheshire Town truss
Slate Covered Bridge 1862 1978-11-14 Westport
Cheshire Town lattice truss
Stark Covered Bridge 1857 !ca. 1857 1980-12-01 Groveton
Coos Paddleford truss
Stone Arch Bridge 2012-8-12 Keene
Cheshire
Stone Arch Underpass 1848 1985-09-12 Lebanon
Grafton
Sulphite Railroad Bridge 1897 1975-06-11 Franklin
Merrimack Pratt truss
Swiftwater Covered Bridge 1849 1976-11-21 Bath
Grafton Paddleford truss
Tilton Island Park Bridge 1858, 1881 1980-03-21 Tilton
Belknap Truesdell truss
Waterloo Covered Bridge 1859, 1860 1976-11-21 Waterloo
Merrimack Town lattice truss
West Swanzey Covered Bridge 1832 1980-02-29 West Swanzey
Cheshire Town truss
Whittier Bridge 1870 !ca. 1870 1984-03-15 Ossipee
Carroll Paddleford truss
Wright's Bridge 1906 1975-06-10 Newport
Sullivan Town lattice truss
Corbin Covered Bridge
removed 1993-09-02
Newport Sullivan Town lattice truss

Famous quotes containing the words list of, places, hampshire, historic, list, bridges, national and/or register:

    Shea—they call him Scholar Jack—
    Went down the list of the dead.
    Officers, seamen, gunners, marines,
    The crews of the gig and yawl,
    The bearded man and the lad in his teens,
    Carpenters, coal-passers—all.
    Joseph I. C. Clarke (1846–1925)

    All of childhood’s unanswered questions must finally be passed back to the town and answered there. Heroes and bogey men, values and dislikes, are first encountered and labeled in that early environment. In later years they change faces, places and maybe races, tactics, intensities and goals, but beneath those penetrable masks they wear forever the stocking-capped faces of childhood.
    Maya Angelou (b. 1928)

    A sturdy lad from New Hampshire or Vermont who in turn tries all the professions, who teams it, farms it, peddles, keeps a school, preaches, edits a newspaper, goes to Congress, buys a township, and so forth, in successive years, and always like a cat falls on his feet, is worth a hundred of these city dolls. He walks abreast with his days and feels no shame in not “studying a profession,” for he does not postpone his life, but lives already.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    If there is any period one would desire to be born in, is it not the age of Revolution; when the old and the new stand side by side, and admit of being compared; when the energies of all men are searched by fear and by hope; when the historic glories of the old can be compensated by the rich possibilities of the new era?
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    Weigh what loss your honor may sustain
    If with too credent ear you list his songs,
    Or lose your heart, or your chaste treasure open
    To his unmastered importunity.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    to-morrow it seem
    Like the empty words of a dream
    Remembered on waking.
    —Robert Bridges (1844–1930)

    We are constantly thinking of the great war ... which saved the Union ... but it was a war that did a great deal more than that. It created in this country what had never existed before—a national consciousness. It was not the salvation of the Union, it was the rebirth of the Union.
    Woodrow Wilson (1856–1924)

    A funeral is not death, any more than baptism is birth or marriage union. All three are the clumsy devices, coming now too late, now too early, by which Society would register the quick motions of man.
    —E.M. (Edward Morgan)