Queer Places:
Princeton University, 110 West College, P.O. Box 430, Princeton, NJ 08544
École des Beaux-Arts, 14 Rue Bonaparte, 75006 Paris
Mar-a-Lago, 1100 S Ocean Blvd, Palm Beach, FL 33480
Norton Museum of Art, Norton Museum of Art, 1451 S Olive Ave, West Palm Beach, FL 33401
The Cloister Inn at Boca Raton, now Boca Raton Resort and Club, A Waldorf Astoria Resort, 501 E Camino Real, Boca Raton, FL 33432
Cielito Lindo, 122 Kings Rd, Palm Beach, FL 33480
Charles E.F. McCann House, 16 Golfview Road, Palm Beach, FL
4 Golfview Rd, Palm Beach, FL 33480
Earle Perry Charlton House, Qui-Si -Sana, Jungle Road, Palm Beach, FL
Concha Marina, 102 Jungle Rd, Palm Beach, FL 33480
Villa Tranquilla, 100 El Brillo Way, Palm Beach, FL 33480
Hon. Charles J. Winn House, 121 El Brillo Way, Palm Beach, FL 33480
El Castillo, 4 El Bravo Way, Palm Beach, FL 33480
Casa Maria Marrone and later Villa Des Cygnes, 480 Worth Ave, Palm Beach, FL 33480
Shangri La, 4055 Pāpū Cir, Honolulu, HI 96816
540 S Ocean Blvd, Palm Beach, FL 33480
61 Middle Rd, Palm Beach, FL 33480
Dutch South African Village, S Le Jeune Rd & Riviera Dr, Coral Gables, FL 33133
Elm Court, 132 Elm Rd, Princeton, NJ 08540
89 Middle Rd, Palm Beach, FL 33480
La Claridad, 14 Golfview Rd, Palm Beach, FL 33480
Norton Museum of Art, West Palm Beach
High Point, New Jersey
Florida Governor's Mansion
The Church of the Epiphany, New York City
Bethesda Episcopal Church by the Sea Columbarium Palm Beach, Palm Beach County, Florida, USA

 Marion Sims WyethMarion Sims Wyeth (February 17, 1889 – February 4, 1982) was an American architect. He designed mansions including Mar-a-Lago in Palm Beach, Florida, and Shangri La in Honolulu, Hawaii.

Wyeth was born in New York City to Florence Nightingale Sims and Dr. John Allan Wyeth, who founded what is today the Stuyvesant Polyclinic Hospital in 1882[1] (which became Cabrini Medical Center). His grandfather J. Marion Sims founded the first Women's Hospital in the U.S. in 1855 (it is now part of Mount Sinai Morningside).[2]

Wyeth attended Princeton University and studied at the École nationale supérieure des Beaux-Arts in Paris, where he was awarded the Prix Jean LeClerc in 1913 and the Deuxième Prix Rougevin in 1914.[3]

Wyeth worked at Carrère & Hastings. He moved to Palm Beach, Florida in 1919 where he founded the firm of Wyeth and King with his business partner Frederic Rhinelander King. He was the first Palm Beach architect to be elected a fellow of the American Institute of Architects.[4]

Wyeth would design numerous mansions in Palm Beach during its gilded age.


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