The Landmark Society’s 2014 Preservation Awards will be presented this year at a special event on Sunday, November 16 at 3:00 p.m. in Rochester’s historic City Hall, the spectacular Richardsonian Romanesque landmark located downtown at 30 Church Street. The Awards are given each year to individuals and organizations in our nine-county area who have made outstanding efforts in the preservation of their homes, historic properties, and landscapes. In anticipation of the upcoming Awards Ceremony we will be featuring some of this year’s award winners.
Michael Dube – Plaster & Stucco Specialist
Palmyra, New York
With experience extending over more than five decades, master craftsman Michael Dube is an artisan whose careful repair of historic stucco and plaster work has enhanced some of the most important buildings in our region. A native of Maine, where he received his initial training, Mr. Dube opened his local workshop in 1972. Projects have included flat plaster and stucco restoration on interiors and exteriors, as well as the casting and repair of decorative plaster details that were damaged or no longer extant. In addition to dozens of residential projects at area homes dating from the early 1800’s to the mid-20th century, Mr. Dube’s work can be seen at the Susan B. Anthony House, Genesee Country Village and Museum, Penfield’s Dayton Corners School House, Corpus Christi and First Universalist churches, and the Hervey Ely House headquarters of the D.A.R. in Corn Hill.
3 thoughts on “Craftsman Award: Michael Dube”
Mike Dube is a true craftsman and most important he is a man of his word he does what he says he will do in the time frame he stated it would be done. The results are something only a craftsman like Mike can deliver.
I have know Mike for many years, and he has done work in my home. He is as honest as a person can be. His work is excellent.
Mike worked on our church in Sodus Point, truly an artist, one of a kind. He is honest as can be and a fine example of what a human should be. Hope you are doing OK Mike.
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