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Philip Cryan Marshall

Philip Marshall.
Photo credit: Alec Marshall.
Enlargements: 1024 pixel at 150 dpi; 640 pixel at 72 dpi.

Philip Marshall consults and teaches in the field of historic preservation. Mr. Marshall has combined two undergraduate degrees (in geology and studio art) from Brown University and a M.S. in Historic Preservation from the University of Vermont.

Since 1980, Mr. Marshall has held faculty positions in graduate and undergraduate preservation programs at the University of Vermont, Columbia University, Swain School of Design, Southeastern Massachusetts University (UMass Dartmouth) and Roger Williams University, where he is tenured as a full professor and serves as coordinator of the Historic Preservation Program.

In his capacity as an adivsor to Heritage Preservation, since 1991, Mr. Marshall has undertaken architectural conservation assessments for organizations including the Newport Historical Society (RI); Rhode Island Historical Society; and the Paul Revere House, Boston, MA.

Mr. Marshall has also worked on properties owned by the Preservation Society of Newport County, Newport, RI; the Newport Casino, Newport, RI, for the International Tennis Hall of Fame; Victoria Mansion for the Victoria Society of Maine, Portland, Maine; Peter Jay House, Rye, New York; United States Customs House, New York, NY for the Society for the Preservation of New England Antiquities, and Old Albuquerque Public Library, Albuquerque, New Mexico; and Marsh-Billings-Rockefeller Mansion, Woodstock, Vermont.

Since 1989, Mr. Marshall has served as associate and architectural conservator for the Hopi Foundation: Lomasumi'nangwtukwsiwmani, working on development and implementation preservation projects of the Hopi Nation, in what is now known as Arizona, to help preserve their millennia-old structures.

He has served on the board of Migyul — Himalayan Community Magazine in New York. Closer to home, he is a member of the board of Preserve Rhode Island and Blithewold. He is on the council of Historic New England and the advisory council of the Newport Historical Society.

Mr. Marshall is a member of the board of the United State Committee of the International Council on Monuments and Sites (US/ICOMOS) for which he is chair of the International Exchange Program committee; co-chair of the Training Committee; at the international level, a member of ICOMOS International Training Committee (CIF); and a member of the CIF Worldwide Network of Universities Committee.

Mr. Marshall is also active in the arena of elder justice. Details are available on request.