Edward Emmett Dougherty
|Edward Emmett Dougherty|
|Born||March 18, 1876
Atlanta, Georgia, U.S.
|Died||November 11, 1943|
|Alma mater||University of Georgia|
Edward Emmett Dougherty was born on March 18, 1876 in Atlanta, Georgia. He graduated from the University of Georgia in 1895. He then studied architecture at Cornell University and the Ecole des Beaux Arts.
During the second part of his career form 1916, Dougherty worked in Nashville, Tennessee. In 1917, he designed the Belle Meade Apartments in Belle Meade, Tennessee near Nashville, which is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. He also designed projects for the Nashville, Chattanooga, and St. Louis Railroad and the Tennessee War Memorial (1922) in Nashville's Memorial Square. The American Institute of Architects awarded him the Gold Medal Award, its highest honor. Several buildings designed by Dougherty are listed on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places.
Dougherty married Blanche Carson in 1907.
Dougherty died on November 11, 1943.
- One or more works in Adair Park Historic District, bounded by Metropolitan Pkwy., Lexington Ave., Norfolk Southern RR and Shelton Ave., Atlanta, Georgia (Dougherty, Edward E., et al.), NRHP-listed
- Central Baptist Church, 500 N.E. 1st Ave., Miami, Florida (Dougherty & Gardner), NRHP-listed
- Central Presbyterian Church, 201 Washington St. SW, Atlanta, Georgia (Dougherty & Gardner), NRHP-listed
- Doctor's Building, 706 Church St., Nashville, Tennessee (Dougherty and Gardner), NRHP-listed
- Druid Hills Baptist Church (1925 - 1928)  1085 Ponce de Leon Ave. NE at Moreland Ave., Druid Hills, City of Atlanta
- Druid Hills Golf Club (1912 - 1914) 
- Guildfor Dudley Sr. and Anne Dallas, 5401 Hillsboro Pike Forest Hills, Tennessee (Dougherty & Gardner), NRHP-listed
- First Baptist Church, 510 Main Ave., Knoxville, Tennessee (Dougherty & Gardner), NRHP-listed
- Highland School, 978 North Ave., NE, Atlanta, Georgia (Dougherty, Edward E.), NRHP-listed
- Hil'ardin/Sharp-Hardin-Wright House, 212 S. Lee St., Forsyth, Georgia (Dougherty & Gardner), NRHP-listed
- Home Park School, 1031 State St., NW, Atlanta, Georgia (Dougherty,Edward), NRHP-listed
- Imperial Hotel, 355 Peachtree St., Atlanta, Georgia (Dougherty, Edward E.), NRHP-listed
- One or more works in Valdosta Commercial Historic District (Boundary Increase), roughly bounded by Valley, Lee, and Toombs Sts. and Crane Ave., Valdosta, Georgia (Dougherty, Edward E.), NRHP-listed
- Sam Venable home, also known as Stonehedge Mansion and now converted to St. John's Lutheran Church (Atlanta, Georgia)
- "Dougherty and Robinson: Native Architects Who Designed Atlanta Landmarks". The Georgian Revival. Revival Construction, Inc. Retrieved January 18, 2014.
- "The Georgian Revival: Dougherty and Robinson: Native Architects Who Designed Atlanta Landmarks".
- Staff (2010-07-09). "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service.
- Edward Emmett Dougherty; Atlanta's Beaux Arts architect that got away January 13, 2012
- Turner Publishing Company (1996). Robertson Co, TN. Turner Publishing Company. p. 132. ISBN 9781563113055.
- Stonehenge is mansion and church
- Ladson, Henrietta O'Brien (1990). Edward Emmett Dougherty and the American Renaissance. Vanderbilt University.