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Strickland Kneass (29 July 1821 Philadelphia - 14 January 1884 Philadelphia) was a United States civil engineer. His most notable work is the 1866 cast iron Chestnut Street Bridge in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Kneass's father, William Kneass, was for many years engraver of the U.S. Mint. His older brother was civil engineer and architect Samuel Honeyman Kneass. Kneass attended Rensselaer Institute, where he graduated in 1839 at the age of 18.

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  • Strickland Kneass
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  • Strickland Kneass (29 July 1821 Philadelphia - 14 January 1884 Philadelphia) was a United States civil engineer. His most notable work is the 1866 cast iron Chestnut Street Bridge in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Kneass's father, William Kneass, was for many years engraver of the U.S. Mint. His older brother was civil engineer and architect Samuel Honeyman Kneass. Kneass attended Rensselaer Institute, where he graduated in 1839 at the age of 18.
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  • 1884-1-14
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  • 1821-7-29
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  • Strickland Kneass
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  • United States civil engineer
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  • male
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  • Strickland Kneass (29 July 1821 Philadelphia - 14 January 1884 Philadelphia) was a United States civil engineer. His most notable work is the 1866 cast iron Chestnut Street Bridge in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Kneass's father, William Kneass, was for many years engraver of the U.S. Mint. His older brother was civil engineer and architect Samuel Honeyman Kneass. Kneass attended Rensselaer Institute, where he graduated in 1839 at the age of 18. After graduation, he was employed as a civil engineer on various projects. From 1855 until 1872, he was chief engineer and surveyor of the consolidated city of Philadelphia. In 1872, he became assistant to the president of the Pennsylvania Railroad. He later became president of the Pennsylvania and Delaware and other railroads.
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