George Winkler

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George Winkler (1869-1962) was an American architect who practiced in Pennsylvania, Florida and Oklahoma from 1903 to 1953. he was born in Donegal, Pennsylvania in 1869 and was educated at Curry College in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, Cornell University and Columbia University. He was a member of the following partnerships: Robinson & Winkler, Pittsburgh and Altoona, Pennsylvania (1903-1907); Winkler & McDonald, Tulsa, Oklahoma (1910-1916); Schumacher & Winkler, Tampa, Florida (1926-1930); and Winkler & Reid, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma (1930-1950).[1] A number of his works are listed on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places.[2]

Winkler's works include (with attribution):

  • 320 South Boston Building, 320 South Boston, Tulsa, Oklahoma (Winkler, George)[3]
  • Clinton-Hardy House, aka Lee Clinton Residence, 1322 S. Guthrie, Tulsa, Oklahoma (Winkler, George), NRHP-listed[2]
  • Gold Star Memorial Library (1946), Oklahoma City University, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma (Winkler & Reid)
  • Holy Family Cathedral (1914), corner 8th and Boulder, Tulsa, Oklahoma (Winkler & MacDonald, and J. P. Curtin, Associated Architects)
  • Mayo Building, 420 S. Main Street, Tulsa, Oklahoma (McDonald, Charles A. & G. Winkler; Koberling, Joseph and Brandborg, Lennart), NRHP-listed[2]
  • Mayo Hotel (1924), 115 W. 5th Street, Tulsa, Oklahoma (Winkler, George), NRHP-listed[2]
  • Oklahoma City Public Library (1950), Oklahoma City, Oklahoma (Winkler & Reid)
  • Trinity Episcopal Church, Tulsa, Oklahoma[4]


  1. ^ "GEORGE WINKLER, AIA (1869-1962)". TulsaArchitectureCom. Archived from the original on 2008-07-06. 
  2. ^ a b c d National Park Service (2010-07-09). "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. 
  3. ^ "The Bank at 320 South Boston". Historic Tulsa. February 6, 2011. 
  4. ^ Oklahoma: A Guide to the Sooner State. Federal Writers' Project. 1941. p. 98.