John Andrews (architect)
John Hamilton Andrews (born 29 October 1933) is an Australian architect, known for designing a number of acclaimed structures in Australia, Canada and the United States.
John Andrews was born in Sydney, New South Wales, and graduated with a bachelor's degree from the University of Sydney in 1956. In 1957 he entered the masters of architecture program at Harvard University. After graduation he worked with John Parkin in Don Mills, a suburb of Toronto, until 1962. From 1962 until 1967 John Andrews was chairman of the University of Toronto's program in architecture. In 1962 he established John Andrews Architects in Toronto. In 1973 he expanded his practice to Sydney and renamed the firm John Andrews International Pty. Ltd.
- Hooker Tower in Sydney (1974)
- King George Tower in Sydney (1976)
- Cameron Offices, Belconnen in Canberra (1973–76) - partially demolished
- Scarborough College in Toronto (1963)
- Africa Place, Expo 67 (1967)
- South Residence at the University of Guelph in Guelph (1968)
- Stephen Leacock Collegiate Institute complex in Scarborough/Toronto (1970)
- CN Tower in Toronto (1973) with WZMH Architects
- Miami Seaport Passenger Terminal in Miami (1970)
- Kent State University School of Art in Ohio (1972)
- Harvard University Gund Hall (Graduate School of Architecture and Design) in Cambridge, Mass. (1972)
- Intelsat headquarters in Washington, D. C. (1988)
and also in Germany
John Andrews has been the recipient of many honours and awards including
- Centennial Medal (Canada)
- Massey Medal (Canada)
- Arnold Brunner Award, National Institute of Arts and Letters (U.S.);
- Ontario Association of Architects 25 Year Award for Scarborough College.
- Goad, Philip; Walker, Paul (28 May 2013). "Reconsidering John Andrews". Retrieved 5 March 2015.
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