James B. Cook
He was born in England and educated at King's College and Putney College. He served as a supervising architect on the construction of the Crystal Palace for London's Great Exhibition of 1851. He immigrated to the U.S. in 1855. 
He designed submarines for the Confederate army in the American Civil War.
- Calvary Episcopal Church and Parish House, (1843), Gothic Revival, 102 N. 2nd St. Memphis, TN, NRHP-listed
- Church of Our Savior, E. Eastport St. between Main and Fulton Sts. Iuka, MS, NRHP-listed
- Grace Episcopal Church, 555 Vance Ave. Memphis, TN, NRHP-listed
- Holy Innocents' Episcopal Church, Jct. of Main & Craig St. Como, MS, NRHP-listed
- Jail Building, Sardis, MS non extant thus not on NRHP
- Panola County Courthouse, Sardis, MS non extant thus not on NRHP
- St. Mary's Catholic Church, 155 Market St. Memphis, TN, NRHP-listed
- Tate County Courthouse, 201 S. Ward St. Senatobia, MS, NRHP-listed
- Trinity Church, Main St. Mason, TN, NRHP-listed
- Judith Holland and P. Ana Gordon (January 13, 1983). "The Architecture of Andrew Johnson in North Mississippi".
- "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. 2010-07-09.
- Perre Magness. "James B. Cook". Tennessee Encyclopedia of History and Culture.
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