This article is a date listing important or significant events that happened for the year 1958
- There were no fatalities as a result of traffic accidents in the city of Charlottesville in 1958. However, there were 389 automobile accidents and 103 people were injured.  There were 12 fatalities in accidents in Albemarle County. 
- April 21 – Charlottesville’s first Dogwood Festival kicked off on this day. The festival was originally held in the fall, beginning in 1950, and called the Apple Harvest Festival. The change to a springtime event was intended to showcase the city’s beauty and to coincide with Historic Garden Week.
- Governor J. Lindsay Almond closed schools in Charlottesville, Front Royal, and Norfolk rather than see them segregated.
- Students at Lane High School in Charlottesville wrote a letter to Governor Almond requesting reopening their school. They cited their rights to a public education as outlined in the state constitution and alluded to the ruling that state school be immediately reopened. They asked that control of the schools be returned to the local school board and that they be directed to reopen public schools.
- December 15 – Mary Bernice Proffitt, aged 77. First known female member of the Seven Society. As news of her death spread around Grounds, the Chapel carillon tolled a familiar chime: seven notes struck simultaneously, seven times for seven seconds, the customary tolling for a member of the Seven Society. People were shocked. Until then, it was assumed that the Sevens were all male. 
- June 10 – The regular municipal election was held on this Tuesday. Louie L. Scribner was elected councilman of the City of Charlottesville for the term of office for four years commencing September 1, 1958.
- August 5 – In the Clerk’s Office of the Corporation Court of the City of Charlottesville Louie L. Scribner, who was elected councilman of the City of Charlottesville for the term of office for four years commencing September 1, 1958, took the oath of office before C. E. Moran, Clerk.
- Print: No Traffic Deaths here in '58 But Accidents Climb, Staff Reports, Daily Progress, Lindsay family January 2, 1959, Page .
- Print: Area Traffic Death Toll in 1958 Shows Decrease of 17 Per Cent, Staff Reports, Daily Progress, Lindsay family January 5, 1959, Page .
- Web. First Dogwood Festival celebrated 59 years ago kicked off April 23, The Daily Progress staff, Daily Progress, Lee Enterprises, Apr 21, 2017, retrieved Apr 21, 2021.
- Petition from students at Lane High School, Charlottesville, to reopen, to Governor J. Lindsay Almond Jr., Richmond. September 1958. Virginia, Governor (1958–1962), Executive Papers, 1958-1962, Accession 26230, Box 136, Barcode 1052833, Folder Norfolk Segregation, State Government Records Collection, Library of Virginia, Richmond, Virginia. https://edu.lva.virginia.gov/dbva/items/show/200