An Interview with Bill Browning, Architect

Bill Browning designed distinctive downtown corporate offices for JC Penney, Steiner, and HK, along with innovative schools.  Read more >

An Interview with Burtch Beall, Architect

Balancing traditional and modern throughout his career, Burtch Beall also spent 40 years teaching at the U.
After his education at Ohio State University and working a brief stint at the Lustron Corporation, Burtch Beall worked in Utah with and for many of the major architects of the mid-century period. But at the end of the day, he used traditional methods for contemporary building. Read more >

An Interview with George N. (Jud) Daniels

GEORGE (JUD) DANIELS The founder and principle in Edwards & Daniels participated in the design of hundreds of significant public buildings across the Intermountain West. Read more >

An Interview with Jim Christopher, Architect

After training with Louis Kahn at MIT, Jim Christopher came to Utah to teach at the University of Utah and open a practice that has spanned more than fifty years. Read more >

An Interview with Paul Anderson

PAUL ANDERSON The Stanford and Princeton-trained architect is one of the leading historians of Latter-day Saint architecture. Read more >

An Interview with Peter Atherton

The retired dean of the University of Utah College of Architecture + Planning speaks about the progression of architecture in Utah during the 20th Century. Read more >

An Interview with Ray Kingston

RAY KINGSTON Co-founder of the present-day firm FFKR gives an interview to Bim Oliver about his projects and design influences starting in the mid-1950s. Read more >

An Interview with Robert Bliss

BOB BLISS has touched thousands through his teaching and academic leadership, mentoring, and his community activism and its impact upon our built environment. Read more >

An Interview with Will Louie, Architect

WILL LOUIE The Ogden-born architect designed some of the most iconic--and perhaps misunderstood--buildings in Utah. Read more >

Dee Wilson

As a licensed architect in 1966, Dee Wilson worked on and off for John Sugden for many years.  In addition, Dee worked for many other prominent Salt Lake City firms and architects including Bob Springmeyer, Georgious Cannon, Dean Gustavson, Edwards  Read more >

Don Earl

Don Earl April 25, 2014 Bim Oliver: The first question I want to ask you is about your education. Your education in architecture, in particular. And was there any that was specific to what might be call “modern design.” Don   Read more >

Eduard Dreier

With a flare for vividly detailing buildings and a philosophy for perfection, Ed Dreier pursued excellence for every client during a career that evolved over nearly fifty years. Read more >

John Sugden

John Sugden studied with the masters of modernism at the Illinois Institute of Technology in Chicago and brought an eye for structural artistry in mid-century architecture back to Utah where he grew up.  The career of Sugden and his  work  Read more >

Responses from Peter Goss

Peter Goss

One of Utah’s leading architectural historians shares his thoughts on modernism in Utah.  Read more >

Robert Bliss

Robert Bliss is an award-winning architect who's shown exemplary dedication to preservation and community services with a vocal passion for art, architecture, and landscape. Read more >

Ronald L. Molen

Starting practice in 1964, Ron Molen joined large gathering spaces and private space together innovatively for “open, free and spontaneous space” believing that “a true family house offers a vital, imaginative, productive environment…a place for creative family living.” Read more >

Stephen Macdonald

Stephen Macdonald graduated from MIT, worked in the east, and returned to Utah to teach at the new School of Architecture at the University of Utah.  He left his position to practice full time, designing with a creative eye for  Read more >

Taylor Woolley

As the first designer to bring a radical new style of architecture to the state, Woolley is considered one of the most notable Utah architects of the early twentieth century. He was among the first generation of Utah native and recent LDS Church convert architects who were trained in the offices of Utah’s historic firms and by nationally-renowned architects. Read more >
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