The Directory of African American Architects
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Victor H. Wilburn
posted Mar 10, 2017 by mannda
VICTOR HUGO WILBURN (Age 84)
Of Washington, DC passed away peacefully on May 26, 2015. He was the only son and youngest of three children born to the late Victor and Katherine Wilburn on January 23, 1931 in Omaha, Nebraska. He received a Master in Architecture from Harvard University. In 1962, he started the architectural and planning firm, Victor H. Wilburn & Associates, with offices in Philadelphia, PA and Washington D.C. He was a member of Episcopal Church of Our Savior and several different civic organizations. He is survived by his wife, Cheryl Daves Wilburn; six children: his sister Katherine Cunningham; seven grandchildren, two great-grandchildren, and a multitude of family members and friends. The Memorial Service will be held at the Episcopal Church of Our Saviour, 1700 Powder Mill Road, Silver Spring, Maryland, on Thursday, June 11, 2015, at 11:00 am. Memorial gifts in lieu of flowers may be made in Victor H. Wilburn's name, payable to Parkinson's Foundation of the National Capital Area Gift Fund (PFNCA) and mailed to: PFNCA, 7700 Leesburg Pike, Suite 208, Falls Church, VA 22043; or payable to: Harvard School of Design; (GSD Fund/In memory of Victor Wilburn), and mailed to: Office of the Recording Secretary, Harvard University, 124 Mt. Auburn Street, 4th Floor, Cambridge, MA 02138.
- See more at: http://www.legacy.com/obituaries/washingtonpost/obituary.aspx?pid=175037863#sthash.FsZbBcJd.dpuf
The Directory of African American Architects is maintained as a public service
to promote an awareness of who African American architects are and where they are
located. The sole qualification for listing is licensure in one of the fifty US
jurisdictions and their territories.
If you are not presently listed please complete the PLEASE ADD ME
form and submit.
The Directory is sponsored by the Center for the Study of Practice at
the University of Cincinnati.
If you are listed and would like to see a link to your firm's web site please
contact Dennis Alan Mann at firstname.lastname@example.org
No information in our database is made public except what appears on the web site.
Name, City, State, Home State of License
If the person is a firm owner or partner and if the firm has a web site
then a live link is provided to that web site. All other information is
stored in our database and used only for research purposes with no names
connected to information (see Publications for examples of our
There are currently 2100
licensed African American architects
in our database
The last 10 architects added to the database:
|Mar 13, 2017
||Khari Henry A. Peart
|Mar 6, 2017
||Somer A. Spencer
|Mar 2, 2017
||Camen M. Simon-Phillips
|Feb 23, 2017
||Dyami Alexander Luster
|Feb 16, 2017
||Dominic A. Willard, Jr.
|Feb 6, 2017
||Dwayne Latrell Dancy
|Jan 26, 2017
||Jerry Wilhite, Jr.
|Jan 19, 2017
|Jan 9, 2017
||Krista Alis Whiters
|Jan 2, 2017
The last 5 faculty added to the database:
|Feb 6, 2017
||Jana Cephas, PhD
|Feb 3, 2017
|Feb 3, 2017
|Feb 26, 2016
|Feb 10, 2016
Mar 18, 2017
Our congratulations to the new 2017 FAIA (Fellows): Kathy Dixon, Karl Grice, David Hughes, Kevin Sneed, and
Jan 30, 2017
We are sorry to hear of the passing of Mr. William Todd Wallace. He was a long time architect in Chicago and a graduate of the University of Illinois in 1961. Our sympathies to his family, colleagues, and friends.
Jan 7, 2017
The count for newly licensed architects in 2017 has begun. The goal is 70. Let's do it!
Dec 1, 2016
47% of the 51 licensed in 2016 are Women
Apr 29, 2016
Regina L. Winters Toussaint, 47, transitioned with peace and grace on April 3, 2016. She was born on February 24, 1969 in Brooklyn, New York, daughter of Rosa Winters. Regina excelled academically and was a graduate of the George School an elite Quaker prep school in Pennsylvania, Harvard University and Yale University. Regina was an architect who owned and operated Zared Enterprises, LLC. Her professionalism and creativity has made an indelible imprint on her projects especially the
- Kenneth Eldridgedesign of the Q House of which she lived to see that vision fully funded. Her legacy will continue to inspire many. Regina's memory will be treasured by her husband Rev. Donald R. A. Toussaint, Sr., her mother; Rosa Winters, one sister; Renee Rowley, her niece; Jessica Rowley, adored great nephew; Joshua Rowley, one step son; Donald Abram, Jr., two step daughters; Johari Rae Toussaint and Dashae Tuggle, her godfather; Big Daddy, Eight devoted girlfriends and a host of other relatives and friends. Visitation will be held on Friday, April 8, 2016 from 10:00 AM â€“ 11:00 AM followed by a service of celebration at 11:00 AM at Union Baptist Church, 805 Newfield Ave. Stamford, CT. with Rev. Dr. Robert W. Perry officiating Interment will take place in Columbia, Ms. Services entrusted to Downer Funeral Home.
- See more at: http://www.legacy.com/obituaries/StamfordAdvocate/obituary.aspx?pid=179524462#sthash.AoHzclUQ.dpuf
Jan 21, 2007
We are proud to announce that THE DIRECTORY OF AFRICAN AMERICAN ARCHITECTS has received a 2007 AIA Award for Collaborative Achievement. The Directory of African American Architects, established in 1991 by two faculty, Professor Bradford Grant, chair of Architecture at Hampton University, and Dennis Mann, Professor of Architecture at the University of Cincinnati, have garnered an Institute Honor for Collaborative Achievement for its success in advancing “the visibility, representation, and contributions of African-American architects,” in the words of its founding collaborators. The directory lists more than 1,500 African-American architects who practice in the private and public sectors, teach in higher education, or work outside the profession and still maintain licensure. The listing, with its series of highlight studies, continues to expand and now includes a Web site [http://blackarch.uc.edu] and a comparable listing of landscape architects. Noting the directory’s immediate usefulness, J. Max Bond Jr., FAIA, writes in support of the nomination: “The Directory’s existence helped give a presence to African-American architects. It helped people contact each other and thus helped to reinforce the creation of a community of Architects.”
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