Adler & Sullivan
Adler & Sullivan was an architectural firm founded by Dankmar Adler and Louis Sullivan in Chicago. Among its projects was the multi-purpose Auditorium Building in Chicago and the Wainwright Building skyscraper in St Louis. In 1883 Louis Sullivan was added to Adler's architectural firm, creating the Adler & Sullivan partnership. According to Architect Ward Miller:
Adler & Sullivan are most associated with being an innovative and progressive architectural practice, forwarding the idea of an American style and expressing this in a truly modern format. Their work was widely published and at the forefront of building construction. Their buildings and especially their multipurpose structures . . . were unequaled. Furthermore, the expression of a tall building, its structure with a definite base, middle section or shaft and top or cornice was a new approach for the high building design. These types of tall structures developed into a format. . . . Even today, the vertical expression of a building employs these design principals.
Adler, with his engineering prowess and facility with acoustics became seen as the business genius of the partnership, while Sullivan, known for his great design talent, is recounted as the artist.
- Ann Halsted House, Chicago, Illinois, 1883
- Halsted Row Houses, Chicago, Illinois, 1884
- Leon Mannheimer House, Chicago, Illinois, 1884
- Joseph Deimel House, Chicago, Illinois, 1886
- Auditorium Building, Chicago, Illinois 1889
- Pueblo Opera House, Pueblo, Colorado, 1890
- Carrie Eliza Getty Tomb, Graceland Cemetery, Chicago, 1890
- Wainwright Building, St. Louis, Missouri, 1891
- Vacation Home for James & Helen Charnley, Ocean Spring, MS, 1891
- Vacation Home For Sullivan, Ocean Springs, MS, 1891
- Charnley Residence, Chicago, IL, 1892
- Albert Sullivan Residence 4575 South Lake Park Avenue, Chicago, IL, 1892
- Union Trust Building , St. Louis (1893; street-level ornament heavily altered in 1924)
- Prudential (Guaranty) Building, Buffalo, New York, 1894
- Chicago Stock Exchange Building, Chicago, 1894
- ^ Korom, Joseph J. (2008). The American Skyscraper, 1850-1940: A Celebration of Height. Branden Books. pp. 495. ISBN 978-0-8283-2188-4.
- ^ Korom, Joseph J. (2008). The American Skyscraper, 1850-1940: A Celebration of Height. Branden Books. pp. 507. ISBN 978-0-8283-2188-4.
- ^ Morrison, Hugh; Timothy J. Samuelson (2001). Louis Sullivan, prophet of modern architecture. Norton, W. W. & Company, Inc. p. 262. ISBN 0-393-32161-4.
- ^ Welton, J. Michael (2011-01-19). "The Architecture of Adler & Sullivan". Dwell. Retrieved 2021-11-23.
- ^ Elstein, Rochelle Berger (2005). "Adler & Sullivan: The End of the Partnership and Its Aftermath". Journal of the Illinois State Historical Society. 98 (1/2): 51–81. ISSN 1522-1067. JSTOR 40193681.
- Defunct architecture firms based in Chicago
- Chicago school architects
- Design companies established in 1883
- American companies established in 1883
- American companies disestablished in 1899
- 1883 establishments in Illinois
- 1899 disestablishments in Illinois
- 19th-century American architects
- American architect stubs