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Most populous city of Delaware, Wilmington has been deeply influenced by the British, Dutch and the Quakers is a city with a lot of periodic history and architecture. The city houses the major museums and attractions like the Delaware Museum of Natural History, Rodney Square, Delaware Art Museum and Hagley Museum and Library.
Formerly a tavern, the Fountain House is an integral part of Doylestown's history. William Doyle, who founded Doylestown had built seven taverns, this building being one of them. Over the period it was sold and renovated several times and was finally restored in 1971. Currently, it houses a Starbucks coffee shop and several law firms. Given its historical significance, the Fountain House was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1972.
Named after the American revolutionary leader Caesar Rodney, John J. Raskob built a historic and public square- Rodney Square in the 20th century and is now considered as the pulse of the city. The square is used for festivals and other celebrations. It is a perfect blend of architecture from ancient to modern time which includes Italian Renaissance, Classical Revival, Beaux-Arts and Moderne.
This impressive equestrian statue commemorates the President of Delaware during the American Revolution, Caesar Rodney. He was a renowned politician and one of the signers on the Declaration of Independence. The statue of Caesar Rodney riding a horse was sculpted by James E. Kelly and is to this date, a historical monument that attracts tourists to Rodney Square, also named after the war hero.