Gordon W. Lloyd
Gordon W. Lloyd (1832–1905) was an architect of English origin, whose work was primarily in the American Midwest. After being taught by his uncle, Ewan Christian, at the Royal Academy, Lloyd moved to Detroit in 1858. There he established himself as a popular architect of Episcopal churches and cathedrals in the region, mostly in the states of Michigan, Ohio and Pennsylvania. In addition to churches, Lloyd designed several secular works, such as commercial buildings, residences and an insane asylum. Though his office was in Detroit, Lloyd lived across the river in Windsor, Ontario, Canada.
- All buildings are located in Detroit, unless otherwise indicated.
Those marked NRHP are listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
- Christ Church Detroit, 1863, NRHP
- Central United Methodist Church, 1866, NRHP
- Cathedral of St. Paul, Erie, Pennsylvania, 1866
- St. James Episcopal Church, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, 1867, NRHP
- Thomas A. Parker House, 1868, NRHP
- Trinity Episcopal Church, Columbus, Ohio, 1869, NRHP
- Church of the Holy Spirit, Kenyon College, Gambier, Ohio, 1871
- Saint Mary of Good Counsel Catholic Church, Adrian, Michigan, 1871, NRHP
- Grace Episcopal Church, Galion, Ohio, 1875, NRHP
- Newberry Building, later named Equity Building, 1879
- Parker Block, 1883
- St. Luke's Episcopal Church, Kalamazoo, 1885
- "Building 50", (formerly Northern Michigan Asylum), Traverse City, Michigan, 1885, NRHP
- D.M. Ferry and Company Warehouse, 1887
- Dowling Hall, University of Detroit, 1887
- Wright-Kay Building, 1891
- David Whitney House, 1894, NRHP
- Brown Brothers Tobacco Company building, 1887
|This article needs additional citations for verification. (August 2011) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)|
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Gordon W. Lloyd.|