Architecture is defined as the design of structures for various uses, but the passion of the designers and builders makes it much more than that. Milton Architecture shows the unique views of the town’s style from its earliest days. Known as Unquety by the Neponset Tribe of Indians, Milton was founded in 1640, and was incorporated in 1662. During the town’s first century, the architecture was post-Medieval or First Period construction. Describing the town in 1839 for his Historical Collections of Every Town in Massachusetts, John Warner Barber said, “Milton is adorned with some pleasant country seats, and contains at the two falls [Lower Mills and Mattapan], and at the bridge where the Neponset meets the tide, manufactories of cotton, paper. . .” Today, Milton’s architecture is represented by a wide spectrum of styles from the earliest houses in town, the Capen House (c. 1655) and the Tucker House (c. 1670), to the Daniel Vose House (known today as the Suffolk Resolves House) and the Isaiah Rogers-designed Captain Robert Bennet Forbes House. Each of the architectural styles is the reflection of an architect’s or a builder’s idea of adaptations of period designs. Greek Revival, Gothic Revival, and numerous Victorian styles are just a few that can be viewed in Milton Architecture.