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ANTOINE PREDOCK, FAIA (1936-)

Though he considers himself an Albuquerque native, Predock was born in Lebanon, Missouri. The son of an engineer, he first attended the University of Missouri-Columbia School of Engineering and the University of New Mexico to study engineering. He switched career paths and transferred to Columbia University, where he earned a B.A. in architecture. In 1967, Predock founded his studio in Albuquerque, New Mexico, and also has an office in Taipei.

Predock first gained national attention with the La Luz community in Albuquerque, New Mexico. In addition to his residential work, Predock's projects include the Tang Teaching Museum and Art Gallery at Skidmore College, a new ballpark for the San Diego Padres, the National Palace Museum Southern Branch in Southern Taiwan, and the Canadian Museum for Human Rights in Winnipeg, Manitoba. Once considered an American Southwestern regionalist, major international commissions cemented Predock’s belief that his “regionalism is portable.” Predock was honored with the AIA Gold Metal in 2006. Bio adapted from Wikipedia. His archives are at the UNM Predock Center.


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1974 – The La Luz Townhouses, Loop One NW, Albuquerque NM. Landowner Ray Graham, developer Didier Raven, and contractor Gunnar Dahlquist developed 92 townhomes on the west banks of the Rio Grande. Included on the New Mexico State Register of Cultural Properties. Featured in several magazines including Architectural Forum, July/August 1969; House & Home, October 1970; Progressive Architecture, March 1974; and the Architectural Record Houses of 1970.


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1972 – The Cochiti Lake Townhouses, Tahawash Street, Cochiti NM. Predock and associate Stanley G. Moore created three designs. Predock collected sand, dirt, and gravel from Cochiti Lake to create a color chart for the townhouse exteriors. Developed by Great Western Cities, Inc. Featured in the Architectural Record Houses of 1972.


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1973 – The Citadel Apartments, 1520 University Boulevard NE, Albuquerque NM. Apartment complex with 233 units near the University of New Mexico. Featured in Progressive Architecture, March 1974.


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1973 – The Neil Kaminsky House I, 3300 Grande Vista Place NW, Albuquerque NM. Featured in Progressive Architecture, March 1974.


1974 - The John L. and Donna Rust House, Albuquerque NM.  Photos by Julius Shulman.  Likely on Sequoia in River Ranch area, needs verification.  Featured in the LA Times Magazine, June 22, 1975.


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1976 – The W. Sterling and Ann Dudley Edwards House, aka Boulder House, 250 Spring Creek Place, Albuquerque NM. The house was on the cutting edge of solar technology for its time with 52 large solar panels filling the sloping roof. Marilynn Cooper was the general contractor. Featured in the Architectural Record Houses of 1977. Sold in 1983 to Thomas E. and Rochelle A. Hartman. Sold in 1991 to Dorothy G. Roby. Sold in 1993 to D. M. J. Compton. Sold to in 1999 to Julie Ann and C. Vincent Townsend, Jr. Sold in 2013 to John J. and Connie A. Iacuone. Sold in 2018 to Gary W. and Victoria Lynn Mlady.


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1979 – The St. Bernard Condominiums, 112 Sutton Place, Taos Ski Valley NM. 18 unit condominium project. Sited at the base of the ski slopes of Taos Ski Valley.


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1979 – The Virginia Brague House, 60 Estrada Maya #C, Santa Fe NM. Featured in the Architectural Record Houses of 1982.


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1983 – The Desert Highlands Townhouses, Pinnacle Peak AZ. A 29-unit attached housing complex designed with Jon Anderson, Geoffrey Beebe, and Ronald Jacob. Featured in Progressive Architecture, January 1984. Status unknown.


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Circa 1984 – The Gwenn Robinson and Dwight Burney House, 2010 Los Poblanos Place NW, Los Ranchos de Albuquerque NM. Featured in Architectural Record Houses of 1986.


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1985 – The Byron L. Treaster and Jane Gray House, 46 Griego Hill, Tesuque, Santa Fe NM. Featured in Architecture, July 1987. Jon Anderson was the project architect.


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1986 – Tesuque House, 46 Paseo Encantado SW, Santa Fe NM. Featured in Architecture, July 1988. Original clients were a film producer and weaver.


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1986 – The Gene and Donna Fuller House, aka White House, 10040 East Happy Valley Road #200, Scottsdale AZ. Commissioned in 1984.


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1986 – The Beach Apartments, 2525 Tingley Drive SW, Albuquerque NM. 74-unit apartment building for lower and middle-income occupancy.


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1988 – The Judy and Sidney Zuber House, 6050 East Indian Bend Road, Paradise Valley AZ. Project architects, Geoffrey Beebe, Tim Rohleder, Ronald Jacob, Jim Williams, Sam Sterling, Joe Barden, Mark Harris, Hadrian Predock. Landscape design, Nancy Gerczynski; civil engineer, John Olney; built by Saddleback Construction. Featured in Architectural Record Houses of 1990. Sold in 2004 to Robert C. and Nikal M. Conti.


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1988 – The Troy House, 48 Mariposa Ranch Road, Taos NM. Commissioned in 1985. For sale in 2019.


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1992 – The Venice Beach House, 2315 Ocean Front Walk, Venice CA. Featured in Progressive Architecture, June 1989 and April 1991.


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1993 – The Evelyn Potter Rose House, aka Turtle Creek House, 5 Willow Wood Circle, Dallas TX. Featured in Architectural Record, April 1994.


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1993 – The Rosenthal House, 606 North Ardmore Avenue, Manhattan Beach CA. Featured in Architecture, March 1995.


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2002 – The Neil Kaminsky House II, aka West Mesa House, 4109 Silvery Minnow Place NW, Albuquerque NM.


2003 – The Seymour Grufferman and Sue Kimm House, aka Shadow House, 14 Brahma Lane, Santa Fe NM. For sale in 2019.


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2006 – The Miriam Horn and Charles Sabel Vacation House, aka Logjam House, Rio Blanco CO. Designed with Jon Anderson.


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2006 – The Highlands Pond House and Guest House, 333-335 Glen Eagles Drive, Aspen CO.


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2006 – The Sage House, 222 Mariposa Ranch Road, Taos NM. Designed with Jon Anderson.


Sources include: Architectural Record Antoine Predock website, Albuquerque Modernism.