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Samuel Hannaford (10 April 1835 – 7 January 1911) was an American architect based in Cincinnati, Ohio. Some of the best known landmarks in the city, such as Music Hall and City Hall, were of his design. The bulk of Hannaford's work was done locally, over 300 buildings, but his residential designs appear through New England to the Midwest and the South.
Born in England, Hannaford immigrated with his family to Cincinnati age nine.
Hannaford attended public schools, and graduated from Farmer's College, Cincinnati, where he studied architecture. Hannaford opened an office in 1857, and in 1887 formed the firm of Samuel Hannaford & Sons. At the time of his death, he was director of the Ohio Mechanics' Institute. Hannaford died in his home in Cincinnati on 7 January 1911.
List of worksEdit
This list includes works by Samuel Hannaford and, after 1904, works by his firm Samuel Hannaford and Sons.
- Northside Methodist Church (1893)
- Our Lady of Mercy High School (1897)
- Balch House
- Cuvier Press Club Building (1862–63)
- Samuel Hannaford House (1865)
- Cincinnati Workhouse (1869, demolished 1990)
- St. George's Church (1872)
- Cincinnati Observatory (1873)
- Music Hall (1878)
- Nast Trinity United Methodist Church (1880)
- Cincinnatian Hotel (1882)
- Salem United Methodist Church (1882)
- Elsinore Arch (1883)
- Hoffner Masonic Lodge (1886)
- Winton Place Methodist Episcopal Church (1885, and parsonage in 1888)
- Lombardy Apartment Building (1885)
- Ohio National Guard Armory (1886, demolished)
- Eden Park Station No. 7 (1889)
- Cincinnati Odd Fellows Temple (1891?)
- Phoenix Building/Cincinnati Club (1893)
- Cincinnati City Hall (1893)
- Ransley Apartment Building (1895)
- Hooper Building (1896)
- Eden Park Stand Pipe (1894)
- Price Hill Masonic Lodge#524 (1877)
- Van Wormer Library at the University of Cincinnati (1901)
- Carnegie Library (1905 - 1906) at 3738 Eastern Avenue in Cincinnati
- Emery Theatre (1912)
- H.&S. Pogue Company Department Store (1916)
- Cincinnati Times-Star Building (1933)
- Westwood Methodist Church Sunday School Building D. Meinken & Sons General Contractor
- multiple houses in the Winton Place, Cincinnati residential district
- John E. Bell Residence 306 McMillan Street. Cincinnati, O; 1881–1882- Destroyed.
- Mary A. Wolfe House
- George B. Cox House, one-time home to renowned Cincinnati political boss George Barnsdale Cox, and later the longtime home to the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity at the University of Cincinnati. Parkview Manor is currently under renovation in preparation for the upcoming relocation of the Clifton Branch of the Cincinnati Public Library system.
- The Mutual Building, Covington, KY
Samuel Hannaford and Sons Thematic ResourcesEdit
A 1978 study titled the "Samuel Hannaford and Sons Thematic Resources in Hamilton County" was conducted which identified numerous Hannaford buildings for potential listing in the U.S. National Register of Historic Places. This led to numerous actual listings of Hamilton County properties designed by the Hannafords.
- Grace, Kevin (4 January 2012). "Legendary Locals of Cincinnati". Arcadia Publishing. p. 33. Retrieved 7 May 2013.
- American Art Annual, Volume 9. MacMillan Company. 1911. p. 312.
- "Samuel Hannaford used blue sandstone and Ohio River sandstone, popular buildings materials in Cincinnati at that time, for the construction of the Bell House. At the time of the construccion the house was actually in a suburb of Cincinnati-Walnut Hills". "American Victorian Architecture", by Arnold Lewis and Keith Morgan. Dover publications, 1975. 1886 pictures by Albert Levy
- Stephen C. Gordon and Elisabeth H. Tuttle (11 December 1978). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory/Nomination: Samuel Hannaford & Sons Thematic Resources in Hamilton County". National Park Service.
- The Legacy of Samuel Hannaford, an extensive guide to Hannaford's career