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Warren Heywood Williams

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Warren Heywood Williams
DiedJanuary 1888
PracticeWarren Heywood Williams & Justus Krumbein; Warren Heywood Williams & E.M. Burton

Warren Heywood Williams (1844 in New York City – January 1888) was an American architect, who spent most of his career working in the U.S. state of Oregon. Starting in 1860, he apprenticed in San Francisco as a draftsman at the architectural firm of his father, Stephen H. Williams, and Henry W. Cleaveland.[1] Warren Heywood Williams and his wife, Christina (c. 1847–1929),[2] had two sons who became architects, Warren Franklin Williams (died 1917) and David Lochead Williams (born September 2, 1866).

Williams worked as an architect from 1869 to 1887.[1] He worked with his father in the firm then named S.H. Williams & Son, while the elder and younger Williams were both living in San Francisco. In January 1873, Warren Williams moved with his wife and three children to Portland, Oregon. From then until mid-1874, he was partners in an architecture firm with E.M. Burton. Subsequently, Williams partnered with Justus Krumbein from 1875 to 1878.[1] Williams was an architect of cast-iron buildings in the United States and Canada.

Williams died of pneumonia in January 1888.[1]

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Building Year Completed Builder Style Location Image
S.E. Young home[1] 1800s Warren Heywood Williams Queen Anne Style Albany, Oregon
Masonic Temple 1800s Warren Heywood Williams Queen Anne Style Eugene, Oregon
Merchants' Hotel 1880 Warren Heywood Williams Second Empire Portland, Oregon
Merchant Hotel building - Portland, Oregon (2016).jpg
Calvary Presbyterian Church (The Old Church)[3] 1882 Warren Heywood Williams & builder W. F. Lewis High Victorian Gothic Carpenter Gothic Portland, Oregon
The Old Church (ex-Calvary Presbyterian) - Portland, Oregon.jpg
Morris Marks House 1882 Warren Heywood Williams Italianate Cast Iron - Commercial Portland, Oregon
Marks House - Portland Oregon.jpg
James McNaught House[4] 1884-5 (Demolished) Warren Heywood Williams Italianate Seattle, Washington
James McNaught mansion, southeast corner of 4th Ave and Spring St, Seattle (CURTIS 1186).jpeg
Bank of British Columbia 1885 Warren Heywood Williams Italianate Victoria, British Columbia
Bank of British Columbia, Victoria, British Columbia, Canada 20.jpg
Deady and Villard Halls, University of Oregon[5] 1885 Warren Heywood Williams Second Empire University of Oregon Eugene, Oregon
Grand Stable and Carriage Building 1887 Warren Heywood Williams Carpenter Gothic Portland, Oregon
Grand Stable Building - Portland Oregon.jpg
Flavel Block 1887-8 (Destroyed 1922)[6] George Flavel Victorian Astoria, Oregon
Flavel Block, Astoria, Oregon.png
Temple Beth Israel, Portland 1889 Warren Heywood Williams Moorish Byzantine Portland, Oregon
Craigdarroch Castle[7] 1890 Warren Heywood Williams & Arthur L. Smith Victorian-era Châteauesque Victoria, British Columbia

See also


  1. ^ a b c d e Fitzsimons, Eileen. "Warren H. Williams (1844-1888)". The Oregon Encyclopedia. Portland State University. Retrieved August 21, 2013.
  2. ^ "Christina F. Williams" (obituary). The Morning Oregonian (Portland, Oregon), September 5, 1929, p. 12.
  3. ^ Lawrence, William C., III. "The Old Church". The Oregon Encyclopedia. Retrieved August 21, 2013.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  4. ^ "Seattle - The Metropolis of Washington Territory [Reprinted from The Oregonian]". Seattle Daily Post-Intelligencer. Library of Congress. 18 Jan 1885. Retrieved 6 December 2020.
  5. ^ Guide to the John C. Pratt Collection of Warren Heywood Williams Architectural Drawings 1887-1958
  6. ^ The daily morning Astorian. [volume] (Astoria, Oregon), 19 Aug. 1887. Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers. Lib. of Congress. <>
  7. ^ Pound, Richard W. (2005). Fitzhenry and Whiteside Book of Canadian Facts and Dates. Fitzhenry and Whiteside. ISBN 978-1550411713.
This page was last edited on 19 December 2020, at 22:51
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