Veranda restaurant of the Hotel Diligencias, Puebla, Mexico, between 1880 and 1897, by William Henry Jackson, via Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division (both photos).
The veranda seems to go around the second floor of an internal courtyard.
I believe this is the same eating area from the other side.
Puebla was once a layover point for those traveling between Veracruz and Mexico City. In the 1880s, Jackson had a commission to take photographs of the Mexican Central Railroad.
“Mrs. Cook and Polly parrot on the porch of the family home, Mulberry, Florida,” ca. 1900, via Florida Memory (State Library and Archives of Florida).
A note on the Florida Memory website says that Polly could mimic all the women and children in the neighborhood.
“Lafayette Hill,” Zion Road, Albemarle County, Virginia, 1933, by Frances Benjamin Johnston, via Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division.
Unfortunately, I was not able to find out anything about this interesting-looking house.
West Clay Street rowhouses, Richmond, Virginia, ca. 1978, by John G. Zehmer, via VCU (Virginia Commonwealth University) Libraries Commons on flickr.
These three late Italianate houses with Eastlake-style ornamental woodwork were built between 1885 and 1890 on the former formal garden of the 1832 Addolph Dill house* — a corner of which can just be seen on the left side of the picture.
Clay Street is part of the Jackson Ward Historic District. These houses still stand and still have the same beautiful woodwork. The very little street tree shown above on the right now shades more than all the space shown in the photo.
*Until 2016, it was the Richmond Black History Museum.
Children of Dalton McLeod, Fuquay Springs (now Fuquay Varina), North Carolina, September 17, 1935, by Arthur Rothstein, via New York Public Library Digital Collections.
Their father was a sharecropper and the house was new, built under the New Deal Resettlement Administration (later the Farm Security Administration).