This interactive map shows the buildings designed by the five architects featured in Part Two of the DC Architects To Know Series, which can be found on the DC Preservation League website. These buildings are historically-designated and are on the DC Inventory of Historic Sites and/or the National Register of Historic Places.
Albert Cassell (1895 - 1969): Howard University's Founders Library, Mayfair Mansions, Prince Hall Masonic Temple
— Cassell served as Howard University's official architect from 1922 to 1938, and was responsible for the university's 1930 Master Plan.
Appleton P. Clark (1865 - 1955): St. Phillip's Baptist Church, Second Baptist Church, Owl's Nest, Victor Building, Homer Building, Denrike Building, Second National Bank, Hebrew Home for the Aged and Jewish Social Service Agency, Episcopal Home for Children, 1644-66 Park Road NW, Civil Service Commission
— Clark designed buildings in a variety of eclectic styles, from Renaissance Revival to Tudor Gothic Revival.
Alfred Mullett (1834 - 1890): State, War, and Navy Building (Old Executive Office Building), Baltimore Sun Building, Central National Bank (Apex Building), Mullett Rowhouses
— Mullett served as the Supervising Architect for the U.S. Treasury from 1863 to 1874. The Office of the Supervising Architect was responsible for the design of federal buildings — post offices, custom houses, courthouses, and the like — between the 1850s and 1930s.
George T. Santmyers (1889 - 1960): 3901 Connecticut Avenue NW, Meridian Manor, Lexington Apartments, Fort View Apartments, Glade Apartments, Park Vista and Pine Manor (Concord Apartments), Dahlgreen Courts, Metropolitan Apartments, Hampshire Gardens (with James E. Cooper)
— Santmyers designed nearly 450 apartment buildings in a variety of styles throughout the District.
George Oakley Totten, Jr. (1866 - 1934): Christian Hauge House, "Pink Palace," Old French Embassy, Charles Evans Hughes House, United Mine Workers of America (The University Club), Meridian Hall, Embassy Building No. 10, Old Hungarian Embassy, Congressional Club, Warder-Totten House (reconstruction)
— As Mary Foote Henderson's official architect, Totten designed many embassy buildings in the Meridian Hill neighborhood, as well as many mansions for wealthy Washingtonians.