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List of United States federal courthouses in Alabama

The Hugo L. Black United States Courthouse sits in Birmingham, Alabama.

Following is a list of current and former courthouses of the United States federal court system located in Alabama. Each entry indicates the name of the building along with an image, if available, its location and the jurisdiction it covers,[1] the dates during which it was used for each such jurisdiction, and, if applicable the person for whom it was named, and the date of renaming. Dates of use will not necessarily correspond with the dates of construction or demolition of a building, as pre-existing structures may be adapted for court use, and former court buildings may later be put to other uses. Also, the official name of the building may be changed at some point after its use as a federal court building has been initiated.

Contents

CourthousesEdit

Courthouse City Image Street address Jurisdiction[1] Dates of use Named for
Federal Building and U.S. Courthouse Anniston   1129 Noble Street N.D. Ala. 1906–present n/a
U.S. Court House & Post Office Birmingham   Second Avenue North and 18th Street N.D. Ala. 1893–1921
(razed in the early 20th century)
n/a
Robert S. Vance Federal Building & U.S. Courthouse Birmingham   1800 5th Avenue North N.D. Ala. 1921–present Court of Appeals judge Robert Smith Vance (1990)
Hugo L. Black U.S. Courthouse Birmingham   1729 Fifth Avenue North N.D. Ala. 1987–present U.S. Senator and Supreme Court Justice Hugo Black (1987)
Seybourn H. Lynne U.S. Courthouse & Post Office Decatur   400 Well Street N.D. Ala. 1961–present District Court judge Seybourn Harris Lynne (1995)
Federal Building and U.S. Courthouse Dothan   100 West Troy Street M.D. Ala. 1911–present n/a
John McKinley Federal Building Florence   210 North Seminary Street N.D. Ala. 1913–present U.S. Senator and Supreme Court Justice John McKinley (1998)
Federal Building & U.S. Courthouse Gadsden   600 Broad Street N.D. Ala. 1910–2012[2] n/a
U.S. Courthouse and Post Office Huntsville   Corner of Eustis Avenue and Greene Street N.D. Ala. 1890–1936
(razed in 1954)
n/a
U.S. Courthouse and Post Office Huntsville   101 East Holmes Avenue N.D. Ala. 1936–present n/a
U.S. Custom House & Post Office Mobile   107 St. Francis St S.D. Ala. 1856–1934
Razed in 1963; now the site of the RSA–BankTrust Building.
n/a
John Archibald Campbell U.S. Courthouse Mobile   113 St. Joseph Street S.D. Ala. 1934–present Supreme Court Justice John Archibald Campbell (1981)
U.S. Court House & Post Office Montgomery   2 South Lawrence Street M.D. Ala.
5th Circuit
1885–1933 n/a
Frank M. Johnson, Jr. Federal Bldg & U.S. Courthouse Montgomery   15 Lee Street M.D. Ala. 1932–present District Court judge Frank Minis Johnson (1992)
G.W. Andrews Federal Building and U.S. Courthouse Opelika   701 Avenue A M.D. Ala. 1918–present U.S. Rep. George W. Andrews (1968)
Federal Building & U.S. Courthouse Selma   908 Alabama Avenue S.D. Ala. 1909–present n/a
U.S. Post Office & Court House[3] Tuscaloosa   2201 University Boulevard M.D. Ala. 1910–1968 n/a
Federal Building & U.S. Courthouse Tuscaloosa   1118 Greensboro Avenue N.D. Ala. c. 1968–2011 n/a
U.S. Federal Building and Courthouse Tuscaloosa   2005 University Boulevard N.D. Ala. 2011–present n/a


KeyEdit

Listed on the National Register of Historic Places (NRHP)
†† NRHP-listed and also designated as a National Historic Landmark

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ a b For the usage of court abbreviations, see List of United States district and territorial courts.
  2. ^ "Gadsden's federal courthouse to close". The Gadsden Times. September 11, 2012. Retrieved January 31, 2018.
  3. ^ Now the Tuscaloosa City Hall.

External linksEdit