Queer Places:
17 Baltimore Pl NW, Atlanta, GA 30308
Academy of Medicine, 875 W. Peachtree St., NE Atlanta, GA
Albert E. Thornton House, 205 W. Paces Ferry Rd. Atlanta, GA
Citizen's and Southern Bank Building, 35 Broad St. Atlanta, GA
Columbia University, 116th St & Broadway, New York, NY 10027
East Lake Golf Club Clubhouse, 2575 Alston Drive SE, Atlanta, GA
Garden Hills Elementary School
Garrison Apartments, 1325–1327 Peachtree St., NE Atlanta, GA
Harris Hall, Emory University
Henry W. Grady High School, 929 Charles Allen Dr NE, Atlanta, GA 30309
Hirsch Hall of the University of Georgia School of Law
Linwood Cemetery, 721 Linwood Blvd, Columbus, GA 31901
Norris/Camp House, 3049 Highway 29 N., Newnan, GA
Rutherford and Martha Ellis House, 543 W. Wesley Rd., NW Atlanta, GA
Swan House, 3099 Andrews Dr., NW. Atlanta, GA
The Temple, 1589 Peachtree St., Atlanta, GA
The Villa, Ansley Park Atlanta, Georgia
White Oaks, 1209 Roe Ford Road, Greenville, SC

Image result for Philip T. ShutzePhilip Trammell Shutze (August 18, 1890 – October 17, 1982)[1] was an American architect. He became a partner in 1927 of Hentz, Adler & Shutze. He is most commonly known for his neo-classical architecture.

Shutze was born in Columbus, Georgia to Sarah Lee née Erwin and Phillip Trammell Shutze.[1] He graduated with a B.S. in architecture from Georgia Tech in 1912, and Bachelor of Architecture from Columbia University in 1913.[2] After winning the Rome Prize in 1915 he spent several years in Europe studying European architecture before returning to Atlanta to work for the architectural firm of Hentz, Reid and Adler.[3] Shutze thereafter designed many well-known buildings in the Atlanta area, becoming a partner of the company in 1927.

He "was also known for his important collection of porcelain, silver, furniture, rugs, and paintings", which is on display in the Swan House of the Atlanta History Center. He is the subject of a signature, permanent exhibit at the Atlanta History Center.[4][5]

Several of Shutze's works are listed on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places.[6]

He was a Fellow of the American Academy in Rome. Shutze died in Atlanta on October 17, 1982.


  1. https://en.wikipedia.org/queerplaces/images/Philip_T._Shutze