Milton L. Grigg
Milton Grigg (1905–1982) was a Virginia architect best known for his restoration work at Colonial Williamsburg and Monticello. In his career as an independent architect in Charlottesville, Virginia, he worked as a modernist within the Jeffersonian tradition. K. Edward Lay, author of the Architecture of Jefferson County, called Grigg “one of the premier architectural restoration/preservationists of his time – always with an inquisitive mind on the forefront of architectural inquiry.” 
Milton LaTour Grigg was born in Alexandria, Virginia. He studied architecture at the University of Virginia in the late-1920s. Between 1929 and 1933 he worked on restorations at Colonial Williamsburg. In 1933, Grigg established his office in Charlottesville. Floyd Johnson was added as a partner in 1936. That partnership lasted until 1940, when Grigg associated with William Newton Hale, Jr. By 1977, the firm was known as Grigg, Wood, and Browne.
- Beverley Hills Community United Methodist Church (Alexandria, Virginia)
- Emmanuel Church (Greenwood, Virginia), Greenwood, Virginia
- Ramsay (Greenwood, Virginia), Greenwood, Virginia
- Braddock Street United Methodist Church (Winchester, Virginia)
- Marquis Memorial United Methodist Church (Staunton, Virginia)
- Edgemont (Covesville, Virginia), renovation, 1948
- Moorefield Presbyterian Church, renovation, 1964, (Moorefield, West Virginia)
- Delta Tau Delta Founders House, renovation, 1970s, (Bethany, West Virginia)
- The Valley Road Cottage, 1937, (Charlottesville, VA)
- "National Register of Historic Places Inventory Nomination Form" (PDF). Ramsay. Commonwealth of Virginia, Department of Historic Resources. 2010-11-27.
- Lasala, Joseph Michael. (2009). The curriculum vitae of a classicist. Magazine of Albemarle County History, 67, 14–51. (Overview of Grigg's life and career.)
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