Thomas William Fuller
|Born||May 3, 1865|
Ottawa, Canada West
|Died||November 4, 1951 86) (aged|
Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
|Practice||Chief Dominion Architect|
Thomas William Fuller (May 3, 1865 – November 4, 1951), the son of Thomas Fuller, was a Canadian architect. Before his selection as Dominion Architect, Fuller designed a number of federal buildings in Dawson City, Yukon, some of which are now designated as National Historic Sites of Canada. These include the Post Office (1899); Court House (1900–01); Territorial Administration Building, 5th Avenue (1901); Public School (1901) which burned 1957; and Commissioner's Residence (1901).
He served as Chief Dominion Architect from 1927 to 1936, designing a number of prominent public buildings in Canada. Thomas W. Fuller designed a number of post offices:
His son, Thomas G. Fuller, founded Thomas Fuller Construction company in 1958 which built many public buildings in Ottawa as well as the sheltered harbour for the Britannia Yacht Club.In 2002, the company was awarded a contract to renovate the Canadian Library of Parliament.
| Dawson Post Office |
Third Avenue and King Street
|1900||Dawson City, Yukon||Two-storey wooden building with a three-storey hexagonal tower. The building incorporates post-office and a telegraph annex.|
| Territorial Administration Building |
595 Fifth Avenue
|1901||Dawson City, Yukon||A two-storey neoclassical building, built with fir and cedar imported to the Yukon from British Columbia. The design features elements used elsewhere in Fuller's Dawson building program, including pediments, columns, axial symmetry, and gentle relief.|
| Mewata Armouries |
801 11th Street S.W.
|1915-8||Calgary, Alberta||The building was designed in a Tudor/Gothic Revival style. A classic example of armoury design, Mewata has features deliberately bringing to mind a medieval fortress or castle, including four square corner towers, four smaller six sided towers, and buttresses with turrets and a crenellated roofline.|
|Bessborough Armoury 2025 West 11th Avenue||1932-3||Vancouver Inventory of heritage buildings "B" Category; Recognized - 1997 - Register of the Government of Canada Heritage Buildings;||Vancouver, British Columbia||large Neo-Gothic style structure with a low-pitched gable roof on a flat site faced by mature trees within an area of containing light industry, and adjacent to a residential area|
|Victoria Rifles Armoury, 691 Cathcart Street||1933||1984 Register of the Government of Canada Heritage Buildings||Montréal, Quebec|
|Côte des Neiges Armoury 4185 Chemin de la Côte des Neiges,||1934-35||1991 Register of the Government of Canada Heritage Buildings||Montréal, Quebec|
|Regina Armoury, 1600 Elphinstone Avenue,||1928||Recognized - 1998 on the Register of the Government of Canada Heritage Buildings||Regina, Saskatchewan|
|Rouyn Armoury||1935-6||Recognized - 1983 Register of the Government of Canada Heritage Buildings||Rouyn, Quebec||centrally located, symmetrical Neo-Gothic style building with a steeply pitched gable roof|
|Seaforth Armoury 1650 Burrard Street||1936 (completed)||Classified - 1997 Register of the Government of Canada Heritage Buildings||Vancouver, British Columbia||designed by architects McCarter and Nairne, the massive, low-massed, asymmetrical, concrete Neo-Gothic style structure with a fortified appearance is as a Class A Heritage Building in downtown Vancouver housing The Seaforth Highlanders of Canada|
|Confederation Building (Ottawa), Wellington Street at Bank Street||1928-31||Ottawa, Ontario|
|The Ore Building, Booth Street||1929||Ottawa, Ontario|
|Custom House, Front Street West at Yonge Street||1930-31||Toronto, Ontario|
|Department of Justice Building, Wellington Street||1935-7||Ottawa, Ontario|
|Dominion Public Building, 457 Richmond Street||1935-1936||London, Ontario|
|Federal Building, Sinclair Centre||1935-1937||Vancouver, British Columbia||Beaux-Arts extension of Post Office Building by David Ewart|
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