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Henry Dudley

For other people named Henry Dudley, see Henry Dudley (disambiguation).
Henry Dudley
Born 1813[1]
Died 1894[1]
Buildings St. Paul's Cathedral (Syracuse, New York); St. Peter's Episcopal Church Complex (Auburn, New York); Trinity Episcopal Church, Tariffville, Connecticut

Henry C. Dudley (1813–1894), known also as Henry Dudley, was an English-born North American architect, known for his Gothic Revival churches. He was a founding member of the American Institute of Architects and designed a large number of churches, among them Saint Paul's Episcopal Cathedral in Syracuse, New York, built in 1884,[1][2][3] and Trinity Church (Elmira, New York), completed in 1858.[4]

He partnered with architect Frank Wills, whom he knew from their days working together in Exeter, England for John Hayward,[5] and worked on a number of churches with him. After Wills' sudden death in April 1857, Dudley is believed to have completed the Episcopal Church of the Nativity (Huntsville, Alabama), which is now a National Historic Landmark.[2] He also worked on his own and with Frederick Diaper.[1]

Many of Dudley's works are listed on the National Register of Historic Places (NRHP).[6] Buildings designed by Dudley include:

Two churches believed to be the work of Wills and Dudley will likely have had increased involvement by Dudley, due to their completion after Will's death:[2]

  • Church of the Nativity (Union, South Carolina), 1856–59
  • Trinity Church (Natchitoches, Louisiana), 1857–1860


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