David Stott Building
|David Stott Building|
|Architectural style||Art Deco|
|Location||1150 Griswold Street
|Roof||133.1 m (437 ft)|
|Floor count||38 stories|
|Design and construction|
|Architect||Donaldson and Meier|
David Stott Building
|Part of||Capitol Park Historic District (#99000338)|
|Designated CP||March 18, 1999|
The David Stott Building is a class-A office building located at 1150 Griswold Street (corner of Griswold and State Streets) in Downtown Detroit, Michigan, within the Capitol Park Historic District. It was designed in the Art Deco style by the architectural firm of Donaldson and Meier and completed in 1929.
The skyscraper is named after a Detroit businessman who owned a mill and was on the boards of multiple other companies. It has 38 stories, with three additional floors below street level. The building rises from a reddish granite base and incorporates brick, marble (on the first three floors from the street), and limestone as its surface materials. As with many of the other Detroit buildings of the era, it boasts architectural sculpture by Corrado Parducci. The tower's tiered summit is brightly lighted with uplights on each facade and complements the similarly lighted Westin Book Cadillac Hotel downtown. The David Stott Building neighbors 1001 Woodward to the southeast. SkyBar Detroit opened in 2011 on the 33rd floor of the David Stott Tower.
- David Stott Building at SkyscraperPage
- Hill, Eric J.; John Gallagher (2002). AIA Detroit: The American Institute of Architects Guide to Detroit Architecture. Wayne State University Press. ISBN 0-8143-3120-3. P. 78.
- "David Stott Building: A LEGO creation by Jim Garrett : MOCpages.com". Retrieved July 17, 2009.
- David Stott Building. Historic Detroit. Retrieved on January 4, 2014.
- Hill, Eric J.; John Gallagher (2002). AIA Detroit: The American Institute of Architects Guide to Detroit Architecture. Wayne State University Press. ISBN 0-8143-3120-3.
- Kvaran, Einar Einarsson, Architectural Sculpture of America, unpublished manuscript.
- Meyer, Katherine Mattingly and Martin C.P. McElroy with Introduction by W. Hawkins Ferry, Hon A.I.A. (1980). Detroit Architecture A.I.A. Guide Revised Edition. Wayne State University Press. ISBN 0-8143-1651-4.
- Sharoff, Robert (2005). American City: Detroit Architecture. Wayne State University Press. ISBN 0-8143-3270-6.
- Savage, Rebecca Binno; Greg Kowalski (2004). Art Deco in Detroit (Images of America). Arcadia. ISBN 0-7385-3228-2.
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