Cutting, Carleton & Cutting

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Tatnuck School, Tatnuck, 1908.

Cutting, Carleton & Cutting was an American architectural firm, with offices in Worcester, Massachusetts, active from 1895 to 1932.

It was established in 1895 by Amos P. Cutting, Elbridge S. Carleton, and Frank H. Cutting, son of Amos.[1] The elder Cutting established the firm while he was in ill health, so that he could step back from active office work. He died in February 1896,[2] but Carleton and Cutting continued the firm until Carleton's death in 1932.[3] Cutting continued on alone.

The firm of Cutting, Carleton & Cutting is associated with the design of at least four properties individually placed on the National Register of Historic Places, and its works contribute to several more listed historic districts.

Architectural works[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "A. P. Cutting, F.A.I.A.". Proceedings of the 30th Annual Convention. American Institute of Architects. 1896.
  2. ^ Collections of the Worcester Society of Antiquity. Vol. 14. 1897.
  3. ^ Elbridge Stoyle Cutting at Find a Grave. 21 Aug. 2007.
  4. ^ Engineering Record 3 June 1895: ix. New York.
  5. ^ "WOR.711". mhc-macris.net. Massachusetts Historical Commission, n.d.
  6. ^ Dedication of the Fogg Library at South Weymouth, Mass., Sept. 14, 1898. South Weymouth: H. H. Joy, 1898.
  7. ^ "WOR.2461". mhc-macris.net. Massachusetts Historical Commission, n.d.
  8. ^ American Architect and Building News 27 Oct. 1900: xi. Boston.
  9. ^ American Architect and Building News 4 Aug. 1900: xi. Boston.
  10. ^ American Architect and Building News 30 Aug. 1902: xi. Boston.
  11. ^ Souvenir of the Charles Larned Memorial and the Free Public Library. Boston: George H. Ellis, 1906.
  12. ^ American Architect and Building News 18 Aug. 1906: xv. Boston.
  13. ^ "WOR.682". mhc-macris.net. Massachusetts Historical Commission, n.d.
  14. ^ Engineering Record 25 July 1908: 46b. Boston.
  15. ^ Reports of the Town Officers of the Town of Leicester for the Year Ending February 1, 1911. 1911.
  16. ^ American Contractor 4 April 1914: 81. Chicago.
  17. ^ "WOR.2396". mhc-macris.net. Massachusetts Historical Commission, n.d.
  18. ^ "WOR.2283". mhc-macris.net. Massachusetts Historical Commission, n.d.
  19. ^ "WOR.2284". mhc-macris.net. Massachusetts Historical Commission, n.d.
  20. ^ Iron Age 9 April 1931: 32. New York.