University Club Tower (Tulsa)
|University Club Tower|
The University Club Tower, the tallest residential building in Oklahoma
|Location||1722 South Carson Street, Tulsa, Oklahoma, United States|
|Roof||377 ft (115 m)|
|Design and construction|
|Structural engineer||Fred N. Gauger PE
Bill Martin PE
The University Club Tower is a residential high-rise building in Tulsa, Oklahoma. The building rises 377 feet (115 m). It contains 32 floors, and was completed in 1966. The University Club Tower currently stands as the 8th-tallest building in the city, and the 14th-tallest building in the state of Oklahoma. It also currently stands as the tallest all-residential building in Tulsa and Oklahoma. The circular building, marked by unusual floorplans surrounding its central core, also holds the distinction of being the first major building in the United States to be designed using a computer.
In June 2011, resident Joshua Hilberling fell through a 25th-floor window of the building to his death. His wife, Amber Hilberling, was charged with causing his death by pushing him through the window. She maintained that the building's windows were made of insufficiently strong glass, and she filed a suit against the building for the allegedly unsafe construction of the windows. In March 2013, a Tulsa jury found her guilty of second-degree murder.
- "University Club Tower". SkyscraperPage.com. Retrieved 2007-12-28.
- "University Club Towers". Emporis.com. Retrieved 2007-12-28.
- "A Structure in the Forefront of Computer Design". Concrete International. Retrieved 2007-12-29.
- Dee Duren and Lori Fullbright, "Tulsa High-Rise Death: Amber Hilberling Guilty Of Second Degree Murder", KOTV-DT, March 18, 2013.
- Michael Walsh, "Tulsa woman says she accidentally pushed husband out of 17th-floor window, blames thin glass", New York Daily News, March 15, 2013.
- "Josh Hilberling Pushed Out Window, Dies, in Alleged Spousal Abuse Case", ABC News, June 10, 2011.
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