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  • Washburn A Mill Tour

    Minneapolis | Dates: 27 Jul, 2014
    July 27th, August 17th, September 6th & 21st, 2014
    1:00 pm, approx. 1/2 mile
       $14 adults, $12 senior citizens & college students,
       $10 children ages 6-17 and MHS members.
       Includes museum admission.   Tickets on sale online or at 612-341-7555
    Explore the nooks and crannies of the Washburn A Mill, led by a Mill City Museum guide. The tour highlights the lives of men and women who worked there, how the building functioned during its peak flour milling years, how it changed over time, and how the mill ruin was converted to a museum and office building.

  • Newberg Historic Home Tour

    Newberg | Dates: 09 Aug, 2014

    Here’s your chance to go back in time, and tour eight lovely historic Newberg homes, including the Hoover-Minthorn museum.

    Chat with owners and members of the Newberg Historic Society about the history of the homes. Many volunteers and guides will sport turn of the century costumes, and antique cars will be parked in front of select homes.

    Tours start at the Chehalem Cultural Center located at 415 E. Sheridan, Newberg, where you can purchase tickets and pick up a map of homes. A 30-seat van will be available to transport people, if needed.

    Garden Party

    The fun continues from 4pm – 6pm. Meet at the beautiful Barry Hubbell home just outside of Newberg at 1408 NE Chehalem Drive. Enjoy tastes from local Newberg restaurants and wineries.

    Tickets for the Historic Home Tour: $15 per person.
    Tickets for the Garden Party: $20 per person 
    Tickets for The Historic Home Tour + Garden Party: $30 per person

    • Tickets may be purchased ahead of time at: McMinnville Farmers’ Market – Thursdays, 1:00 -6pm (beginning July 3rd)
    • Oregon Stationers on Third Street in downtown McMinnville
    • Newberg Farmers’ Market – Wednesdays, 1:30 – 6pm
    • Buy online today!

    The Historic Home Tour is a project of the Yamhill Enrichment Society (YES).

  • Design Green! Skycourts & Skygardens

    Singapore | Dates: 01 – 21 Sep, 2014
    Design Green! Skycourts & Skygardens, is an exposition curated by Pomeroy Studio that consists of 3 integrated components focused on skyrise greenery: 'The Exhibition', 'The Discussion', 'The Installation'. Held at the National Design Centre (NDC), from September 1-21, the public event will showcase global design projects, engage students in research and dialogue, and activate the NDC's roof terrace through 'Transitional ___' by Shophouse & Co, their travelling creative platform that brings life to various spaces around the city. In conjunction with Singapore Green Building Week 2014 and supported by the DesignSingapore Council, the exhibition and related events are conceived to celebrate the incorporation of greenery and open spaces within building for social interaction. 
  • In The City: Identity and Urban Spaces

    Amherst | Dates: 12 Jul – 03 Aug, 2014
    The Graduate Program at University of Massachusetts, Amherst is pleased to announce the 15th Annual Mark Roskill Symposium: IN THE CITY, with Keynote address by Dr. Carmenita Higginbotham, University of Virginia on October 17, 2014.
  • Medieval Urban Planning: Beyond the Monastery?

    Kalamazoo | Dates: 12 Jul – 15 Sep, 2014
    ICMA Sponsored Session International Congress on Medieval Studies Kalamazoo, MI, May, 14-17, 2015
  • Barton Myers: Works of Architecture and Urbanism

    Santa Barbra | Dates: 12 Sep – 12 Dec, 2014
    With works as varied as a Vidal Sassoon Salon from 1968, the U.S. Expo Pavilion in Seville, Spain in 1992, and his steel houses, this exhibit will present an overview of almost fifty years of architecture. Barton Myers first attracted attention in the late 1960s for his civic buildings and urban projects in Canada. He returned to the United States in 1984 to open a Los Angeles office and became known for his performing arts centers, campus buildings, and steel houses among many projects. The Barton Myers papers were donated to the Architecture and Design Collection of the AD&A Museum, UC Santa Barbara in 2000. The archive covers Myers’s work from 1968 through 2002 and includes sketches and computer drawings, watercolors, images by well-known photographers, detailed study models and models of blocks-long sections of cities, as well as research notes, correspondence, lectures, and writings. Opening Reception: October 2, 2014 from 5:30-7:30PM
  • Garden Architecture

    Houston | Dates: 22 May – 18 Jul, 2014

    Garden Architecture features images and stories about many of Houston’s historic gardens, a juried presentation of recent public and private garden design including Hermann Park Centenial Gardens, Brochstein Pavilion at Rice University, Market Square Park, Levy Park and master plans for the Buffalo Bayou Park and Houston Arboretum. The exhibit is created for both architecture and landscape architecture design professionals, gardening enthusiasts, and will appeal to anyone interested in the history and growth of Houston as seen through the lens of our local gardens. 

    Join us for these exciting public programs in July!
    Tuesday July 1 - Buffalo Bayou Park Shepherd to Sabine Bike Tour
    Thursday July 10 - Panel Discussion: Alternatives to the Traditional Lawn

    This exhibit is sponsored in part by McDugald Steele Landscape Architects and Contractors, a grant from the Susan Vaughan Foundation and Architecture Center Houston Foundation.

  • AIA Austin 2014 Summer Conference & Product Expo

    Austin | Dates: 21 – 22 Aug, 2014

    Each year AIA Austin provides the design community in Austin with an educational conference offering up to 18 hours of professional and continuing education in a relaxed and "local" way.

    We also host a Product Expo, highlighting local suppliers offering new and exciting products and/or services.  The expo is for one hour, each day, during the lunch hour. 

    If you are unsure about the continuing education requirements for AIA membership, click HERE.
    If you are unsure about the continuing education requirments for your Texas architectural license, click HERE.

    This year's conference is August 21-22, 2014 at Norris Conference Center and provides you with an opportunity to fulfill most of your requirements for continuing education.




    2014 Vendor Expo
    Allegion, PLC
    Chamberlin Roofing & Waterproofing
    DuPont Tyvek/Weatherization Partners
    Exclusive Windows & Doors
    Grand Iron Doors
    Oldcastle Architectural, Inc.
    Spec-All Products, Inc.
    The Mendicant Architect
    TimberTown Austin
    Visual Innovations

    Happy Hour Sponsors:
    Johnson Equipment Company
    True World Services

     August 21, 2014 - 8:00am - August 22, 2014 - 6:00pm


    Norris Conference Center
    2525 Anderson Lane
    Austin, TX 78757
    Phone: AIA - 512.452.4332
  • Pittsburgh History & Historic Landmarks Foundation Urban Gardens Bus Tour

    Braddock | Dates: 19 Jul, 2014
    35 members of PHLF, $60 non-members, includes a complimentary one-year membership in PHLF.

    We will have a guided tour of Braddock Farms, the largest production site of Grow Pittsburgh. Grow Pittsburgh is an urban agriculture and teaching network, established in 2005. Bring some cash to purchase the day’s freshly picked produce.

    On the way back to Wilkinsburg we will stop at another community urban garden and finish the tour with a visit to PHLF’s Piano Place on Jeanette Street.

    • Board our bus at the Landmarks Preservation Resource Center (LPRC)
    • Parking: there is a free small lot directly across Rebecca Avenue from the LPRC and plenty of free on-street parking
    • Reservation deadline:  Monday, July 14 to Mary Lu Denny 412-471-5808 or marylu@phlf.org
  • The Virginia Accord

    Richmond | Dates: 19 – 20 Sep, 2014

    As the Virginia Society AIA looks towards the next 100 years in Virginia, it brings together the planning and design disciplines to examine two key themes critical to the future — job creation and environmental sustainability. Consider these topics through the lenses of transportation, the constructed environment, public health, land development, and urban infill at the Virginia Accord on Sept. 19–20, 2014 at the Virginia Historical Society in Richmond, Va. Read the summary and proposition.

    Confirmed speakers include Richard Jackson, author of Making Healthy Places; James Cramer of Greenway Consulting and Chair of the Design Futures Council; Jason Hartke, VP National Policy and Advocacy USGBC; Mary Hines, Vice-Chair, Arlington County Board and chair, Northern Virginia Transportation Commission; Kim Tanzer, FAIA, Past-President of the National Academy of Environmental Design; and Ed Walker founder of Cityworks.

    About the Accord

    Sustainability of the Commonwealth is only achievable through the confluence of principles that reinforce job creation and environmental sustainability. We cannot have a viable job-centric economy with polluted air, water and devastated natural habitats.  Our natural environment cannot be sustained if the population is economically disadvantaged.  A balance is critical for the longevity of the quality of life in the State and region.  This requires commitment and compliance by a wide range of professionals, but none more important than those engaged in the built-environment.  With support from the institutions of higher education in Virginia who provide education and a knowledge base in support of multiple disciplines, Virginia can lead the world in responsible natural and constructed environments. Read the principles of the Accord.

    Registration is expected to open in mid-July.

  • Publication: International Journal of Islamic Architecture (3.2)

    Dates: 09 Jul, 2014

    Dear Colleagues,

    On behalf of the staff of the International Journal of Islamic Architecture (IJIA), I would like to announce the publication of the special issue on mobility and Islamic architecture (Vol.3, Issue 2). This is the sixth of a bi-annually published peer-reviewed journal on architecture, urban design, planning, and landscape architecture. IJIA aims to encourage dialogue between practitioners and scholars and enhance appreciation for the urban heritage in the region and pioneering design work. The journal is committed to inviting new research on understudied topics and reaching out to a broad international readership.

    This volume contains an editorial by Christiane Gruber, book and exhibition reviews, conference précis, and articles that treat the role of mobility in Shi‘i shrines in India, the Hijaz Railway as carrier of sacred space; the portable embodiment of power in Ottoman tents; the transfer of ideas in the Khedival architecture of Egypt; large-scale depictions of Safavid tile decorations in the Victoria and Albert Museum; Shangri La as the site of Doris Duke’s engagement with Islamic art; and the present-day production of appliqué tent fabrics in Cairo.

    The sixth issue of the IJIA is available in print and online. Please click on the link below to preview the sixth issue abstracts:


    We would appreciate it if you would share this announcement with your colleagues. And we also look forward to receiving your contributions, comments, and suggestions.


    Mohammad Gharipour
    Director and Founding editor

  • Truck-A-Tecture

    Omaha | Dates: 27 Jun – 23 Aug, 2014

    Truck-A-Tecture will be on display at KANEKO from June 27–August 23.

    Truck-A-Tecture examines architecture as redefined by mobility and technical expansion. This exhibition will generate a unique conversation and offer a new perspective on modern housing. A mash-up of popular and elite cultures, Truck-A-Tecture will transcend the current definitions of “pre-fab” and “mobile architecture.”

    Topics of nomadism, transportation, trucking culture and the nature of “home” are among the topics to be explored in this exhibition. Other issues to be considered in this dialogue are sustainability and technological advances that have led many to a leaner, more efficient lifestyle.

    Leaders in the filed of architecture will participate, with four firms designing and building full-scale structures. Once complete, these structures will travel to KANEKO from their various locations of construction around the country.

    Participating architecture firms:
    *Jones Partners, Architects – Los Angeles, CA
    *Mark Mack Architects – Venice, CA
    *Min|Day – San Francisco, CA / Omaha, NE
    *Office of Mobile Design – Venice, CA

    Thank you to our sponsors RDO Truck Centers, hutch: mid-century furniture finds, an anonymous donor and the KANEKO board for their support of this exhibition.

    Public gallery hours are Monday–Friday, 9am–5pm and Saturdays, 1–5pm.

  • Moving Modern

    New York | Dates: 23 Jul, 2014

    When: 6:00 PM - 8:00 PM WEDNESDAY, JULY 23

    Where: At The Center   

    When the iconic Farnsworth House by Mies van der Rohe was put on the auction block in 2003 in New York City to be sold to the highest bidder, it had an unusual caveat- the winning bidder would have the option of moving the house to a location of their choosing. The publicity surrounding the auction for the first time presented Mid-Century modern architecture in a new light as a moveable and collectable commodity. In the years that followed, several more iconic houses were moved- or proposed for moving- both as the only option to save the building and for private collection.

    The "Moving Modern" program will examine four recent case studies with their contemporary architects and advocates: the Aluminaire House (1931) by Kocher & Frey; Maison Tropicale (1951) by Jean Prouve; the Pearlroth House (1959) by Andrew Geller; and the Lieb House (1969) by Robert Venturi and Denise Scott Brown.

    Join us for documentary film excerpts and a panel discussion that will consider what are the nuanced implications if Modern architecture becomes a collectible commodity like art work or is treated as "moveable" heritage? Can a Modern building's significance be maintained if it is taken from its original site? Does a Modern building's design significance stand independent from its original site, as does a work of art or sculpture?

    Luca Baraldo, Associate, COOKFOX Architects
    Jon Michael Schwarting, AIA,
    Andre Tchelistcheff, AIA, Founder, Andre Tchelistcheff Architects 
    James Venturi, Filmmaker

    Moderator: Mary Kay Judy

    Mary Kay Judy is an architectural conservator and preservation consultant based in Brooklyn, New York. She has been a consulting architectural conservator on several significant Modern properties including the Painting Gallery and Brick House at the Philip Johnson’s Glass House in Connecticut, Philip Johnson's 9 Ash Street House (Thesis House) in Cambridge and the Mies van der Rohe Farnsworth House in Plano, Illinois. Judy has also consulted on the conservation of Modern architecture in Tallinn, Estonia, Tbilisi, Georgia and Lucknow, India. In New York City, her practice focuses on architectural conservation support services and project representation for New York City's current- and future- Landmarks. Judy's article, "Moving Modern" Modern Architecture as Moveable Heritage, was published in the National Trust for Historic Preservation's Forum Journal in Fall 2011.

    Luca Baraldo, Associate at COOKFOX Architects, graduated with a Master in Architecture, Summa Cum Laude from Istituto Universitario d’Architettura di Venezia; Venice, Italy. He began his professional career at S. Russell Groves. After joining COOKFOX Architects, Luca brought his architectural and interior expertise to projects like the Tahari Showroom at One Bryant Park, City Point, a 1.8 million square foot mix-complex in Downtown Brooklyn, and 130 West 12th St, a 43 unit high end boutique re-development in the West Village. Once promoted associate, Luca focused on the COOKFOX residential portfolio, leading the interior design of 301 East 50th St, a 57 condominium luxury building in Midtown East, and CityTower, a 380 unit building in Downtown Brooklyn. For the past four years Luca followed all phases of 615 Dune Road in Westhampton Beach, from design to construction of a new single family home and the restoration of Andrew Geller’s iconic “Double Diamond” house.

    Michael Schwarting is an architect, urban designer and professor. He has a B. Arch. and M. Arch in Urban Design from Cornell University and received a Rome Prize Fellowship from the American Academy in Rome. He was an Associate in Richard Meier and Associates and has practiced as Jon Michael Schwarting Architect and been a Partner in Design Collaborative with Piero Sartogo, Karahan and Schwarting Architecture Company, and presently Campani and Schwarting Architects. Work has been exhibited and published internationally in journals and books. Projects have received a PA Citation and LI AIA ARCHI awards. He has been recognized and placed in several competitions. He has directed the restoration of the 1931 Aluminaire House since 1987 and founded the Aluminaire House Foundation. He is a Professor of Architecture and has served as Chair in the undergraduate program and as Director of the graduate program in Urban and Regional Design at New York Institute of Technology. He also taught at Columbia, Yale, Penn, Cornell, Cooper Union, Syracuse and the Institute for Architecture and Urban Studies.

    Andre Tchelistcheff was born in San Francisco, California to Russian émigré parents and raised in the Middle East and Southeast Asia. He received a Bachelor of Arts in Architecture from the University of California, Berkley in 1984, and a Master of Architecture from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1992. He is a Registered Architect in the State of New York and a member of the American Institute of Architects and the Institute of Classical Architecture. Established in 1998, the office of Andre Tchelistcheff Architects bases its practice on conceptual refinement, attention to craftsmanship and detail, and stylistic fluency. The work of the practice spans a wide range of commissions including new homes, townhouse renovations and additions, offices, showrooms, hotels, and institutional buildings.

    James Venturi is the producer of and a character in the film SAVING LIEB HOUSE. He and Frederic Schwartz were partners in the move of the house. He is presently working on a feature film on his parents, the architects Robert Venturi and Denise Scott Brown.

    Organized by: AIANY Historic Buildings Committee
    Price: Free for AIA members; $10 for non-members

  • North Brother Island: An Illustrated Book Talk

    New York | Dates: 05 Aug, 2014

    Doors open at 6:00/Talk starts at 7:00

    The Paris Café119 South Street (at Peck Slip)

    n 1902 famed social commentator Jacob Riis, writing about North Brother Island, which then housed the Riverside Hospital said, “Today, where once was a waste of sand, are broad and shaded lawns; winding, well-kept walks, trees, shrubs and flowers; handsome, substantial buildings and hospital pavilions or ward.” Later in his article observing the differences in smallpox hospitals in Europe
    compared to this institution on North Brother Island, he noted that the “isolation secured in New York is absolute.” And though the island, 20 acres stranded in the middle of the East River, would see decades of activity both positive and tragic, this absolute isolation, even with vast transportation advancements citywide, would be the reason why the island was abandoned to nature by the middle of the 20th century.

    Photographer Christopher Payne was granted permission by the city to photograph the island and its ruined structures, and the result is North Brother Island: The Last Unknown Place in New York City. The book tells the story of the island; its thriving years, its connection to a number of infamous events and people, and recent decades when vegetation has consumed the now crumbling buildings. The book includes photography by Mr. Payne, a history of the island by University of Pennsylvania professor and preservationist Randall Mason, and an essay by author Robert Sullivan.

    Program is free and open to the public, but reservations are required.
    To register, please call 212-614-9107 or email bharmon@hdc.org.

    *Food and drinks will be available for purchase

    The Paris Café, first opened in 1873, was frequented by such personages as Thomas Edison and Theodore Roosevelt, and was nearly closed after sustaining damage from Superstorm Sandy.
  • CFP: River Cities: Historical and Contemporary (Dumbarton Oaks, 8-9 May 15)

    Washington | Dates: 14 Sep, 2014

    Call for Papers: River Cities: Historical and Contemporary (Dumbarton Oaks, 8-9 May 15)

    Deadline: Sep 14, 2014

    The dynamic relationships between cities and their rivers, a landscape of potentially critical adaptability and resilience, is the focus of the

    2015 Garden and Landscape Studies Symposium at Dumbarton Oaks.  Building on the emergence of urban humanities and urban landscape history, we propose to consider the urban river as a city-making landscape deserving of careful reading and analysis: past, present, and future.

    The subject of this symposium builds on a new multi-year initiative in urban landscape studies, which Dumbarton Oaks is launching in 2015 with support from the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation. Its principal goal is to create a dialogue between designers and scholars to address the landscape consequences of advancing urbanization. With this task in mind, the 2015 symposium aims to bring together the work of contemporary designers with the historical perspectives of scholars, encouraging practitioners and historians to bridge the gaps between their modes of thinking. We consider historians to include those in art history, urban history, and architectural history among others. We would particularly welcome proposals for collaborative or paired presentations by designers and historians working on similar topics or the same city.

    Please submit a 300 word abstract to Thaisa Way (tway@uw.edu) by September 14, 2014 to be considered for the 2015 Dumbarton Oaks Garden and Landscape Studies symposium: River Cities: Historical and Contemporary. If accepted, full papers will be due on March 1, 2015 for presentation in May 2015 (most likely May 8-9, 2015).  For more information, contact Thaisa Way, University of Washington.

  • CFP: Future Anterior Journal

    Dates: 15 Sep, 2014

    CALL FOR PAPERS DEADLINE: September 15, 2014.


    Special Issue co-edited by Ines Weizman and Jorge Otero-Pailos

    Future Anterior invites essays that explore the relationship between copyright and preservation from a historical, theoretical and critical perspective. Both copyright and preservation laws are aimed at protecting unique human achievements, but they point to different, even opposing threats. Whereas copyright is meant to protect private interests from public encroachments, preservation mostly aims to safeguard the public interest against private forces. But as the categories of private and public are redrawn under the pressures of globalization, what challenges and opportunities lay ahead for preservation?

    Both preservation and copyright law attempt to answer a basic question: Who has the right to make a copy? This question has a long but unexplored history within preservation. Carlo Fea, the Italian neo-classical jurist and preservationist, passed laws to forbid overzealous collectors form taking original sculptures from churches and using poor replacement copies as payments for cash-strapped priests. But as copying techniques improved, it became common to place copies outdoors and to move original works of architecture and sculpture inside museums (think of the copies that replaced the original capitals of the Doge’s Palace, or the replica of Michelangelo’s David in Piazza della Signoria). These days, preservation and copyright are both challenged by new modes of digital production, which put new pressure on the notion of absolute authorship and ownership.

    What makes mechanical architectural copies so interesting is that, even though they emerge at the same time as reproductions in other fields, they escaped the same association as representative phenomena of modernity. Yet, just like the print, the photograph, the film or the digital file, architectural copies are a product of architecture and a media form in themselves, part of an endless series of ‘aura-less’ multiplications. Legal scholar Bernard Edelman has shown how in nineteenth-century France photographs were at first considered to be mere mechanical reproductions of reality, and hence in the public domain. It was only when photography became accepted as an artistic practice that it received legal protection and ‘the real as object in law [became] susceptible to appropriation, sale and contracts’. To what degree does contemporary art still serve as the measure and instrument for the regulation of copies? Can copyright law help explain the opposition to consider preservationists as artists, or even authors? Essays may investigate these questions, as well as critically analyze modes and practices of appropriation in preservation as they compare to other fields.

    As the production of architectural copies is becoming more digital, networked and diffused, we are witnessing more aggressive legal attempts to control the right to reproduce architecture. As Winnie Won Yin Wong wrote (Future Anterior 9.1) recent legal attempts to define “trade dress” signal an attempt to regulate, not just architectural form, but also ambiance and atmosphere as property. From the perspective of preservation, which relies heavily on design guidelines to implement legally binding decisions, what is the future of aesthetic regulation? We welcome essays that explore how objects (and specifically architectural interiors, buildings and cities) have been and are today presented, discussed and contested (in court, or other legal debates) as a dispute over authorial, private or public property.

    In preservation, intellectual copyright is hard to define and regulate – harder than in most other arts. Its potential scope is also overwhelming, implying that almost every gesture in the construction of space would have to be protected. What sorts of architectural and urban copies are subject to copyright? If copyright is the right to copy, replicate, duplicate and receive the financial benefits of this act, could one argue copyright law in fact enabled architecture to be copied, replicated, mass produced and exported across the world? How did the circulation of copies help or undermine the idea of preservation in-situ? How could the history of national and international copyright laws inform that of modern preservation?

    Future Anterior invites papers from scholars in preservation and its allied fields (juridical studies, architectural history, art history, anthropology, archeology, geography, political science, urban studies, and planning) that explore these and related questions from a variety of disciplinary perspectives.

    Future Anterior is a peer-reviewed journal that approaches the field of historic preservation from a position of critical inquiry. A comparatively recent field of professional study, preservation often escapes direct academic challenges of its motives, goals, forms of practice and results. Future Anterior invites contributions that ask these difficult questions from philosophical, theoretical, and practical perspectives.

    Articles submitted for peer review should be no more than 4000 words, with five to seven illustrations. Text must be formatted in accordance with the Chicago Manual of Style, 15th Edition. All articles must be submitted in English, and spelling should follow American convention. All submissions must be submitted electronically. Text should be saved as Microsoft Word or RTF format, while accompanying images should be sent as TIFF files with a resolution of at least 300 dpi at 8” by 9” print size. Figures should be numbered and called out clearly between paragraphs in the text. Image captions and credits must be included with submissions. It is the responsibility of the author to secure permissions for image use and pay any reproduction fees. A brief author biography (around 100 words) must accompany the text.

    Click for further manuscript guidelines.

    Acceptance or rejection of submissions is at the discretion of the editors.

    Please do not send original materials, as submissions will not be returned.

    Please email all submissions to:


    Or mail to:

    Future Anterior

    400 Avery Hall

    Graduate Program in Historic Preservation

    Columbia University

    New York, NY 10027

    Questions about submissions can be mailed to the above address or emailed to:

    Jorge Otero-Pailos

    Founder and Editor, Future Anterior

    Associate Professor of Historic Preservation

    Columbia University



    Ines Weizman

    Professor of Architectural Theory

    Bauhaus University Weimar


  • Screening of My Architect by Nathaniel Kahn - A RIBA and Design Museum Event

    London | Dates: 22 Jul, 2014
    Tuesday 22 July 6.30pm

    RIBA, Swarovski and the Design Museum present a one off screening of My Architect

    Celebrating the exhibition Louis Kahn: The Power of Architecture at the Design Museum this summer (09 July – 12 October 2014), this one off screening will be introduced by Design Museum Director Deyan Sudjic.

    The American architect Louis Kahn (1901-1974) is regarded as one of the great master builders of the Twentieth Century. He created buildings of monumental beauty, including The Yale Center for British Art, The Salk Institute, Jatiyo Sangshad Bhaban and the Indian Institute of Management Ahmedabad. He also had an unusual personal life, leaving behind three families when he died of a heart attack in a Penn Station bathroom.

    In this celebrated documentary film his son, Nathaniel Kahn, travels the world visiting his father’s buildings, colleagues, students and family. Featuring interviews with many giants of modern architecture, including Frank Gehry, Muzharul Islam, I.M. Pei, Anne Tyng and Philip Johnson, this film provides unique insight into the life, creativity, buildings and influence of an extraordinary architect.

    My Architect was nominated for the 2003 Academy Award for Documentary Feature.

    “Spellbinding…a Citizen Kane-like meditation” New York Magazine

    “A deeply personal film of great intelligence” The Guardian

    “One of the best films of this, or any year!” Hot Ticket

    This event is supported by Swarovski.

    £9 Adult
    Students £6.50
    RIBA members £6.50
    Members £6.50*

    *discount excludes Access members

    The ticket price includes a 20% discount on exhibition entry to Louis Kahn: The Power of Architecture at the Design Museum.

    Please note - this screening takes place at RIBA, 66 Portland Place, London, W1B 1AD

    RIBA information line: 020 7307 3999

  • Louis Kahn: The Power of Architecture

    London | Dates: 09 Jul – 12 Oct, 2014

    The American architect Louis Kahn (1901-1974) is regarded as one of the great master builders of the Twentieth Century. Kahn created buildings of monumental beauty with powerful universal symbolism.

    This exhibition encompasses an unprecedented and diverse range of architectural models, original drawings, travel sketches, photographs and films. Highlights of the exhibition include a four-metre-high model of the spectacular City Tower designed for Philadelphia (1952-57). Each project is fully represented in this timely exhibition, which seeks to bring one of the twentieth century’s greatest master builders to a new audience.

    BOOK ADVANCE TICKETS NOW (booking fee applies)


  • 12 Stadiums│12 Cities: Brazil 2014 World Soccer Destination

    Coral Gables | Dates: 05 Jun – 14 Sep, 2014
    This summer, in celebration of the World Cup in Brazil, the Coral Gables Museum presents 12 Stadiums│12 Cities: Brazil 2014 World Soccer Destination. The original exhibition, developed in partnership with the Centro Cultural Brasil-USA, details the twelve cities and stadiums that will host the games and represent Brazil in the eyes of the world during the World Cup.

    12 Stadiums│12 Cities: Brazil 2014 World Soccer Destination is divided into three sections: Cities, Stadiums and Urban Soccer Culture. The cities will be represented by extraordinary photos by native artistic photographers who will share their unique view of their communities. The stunning new stadiums will be showcased with photos and architectural drawings and models. The exhibition will also include video, interactive kiosks and objects that depict the soccer club fans’ culture, showing how soccer permeates the urban life in all the cities.

    For more information call 305-603-8067.
    Exhibit Curator: Adriana Sabino
    Exhibit Designer: Little Gables Group
  • DAC Youth & Family Programs: Sustainable Solar Design and Smart Building Materials

    Washington | Dates: 12 Jul, 2014

    "Put on a sweater!" is a common phrase heard during the winter months when the heating bill is highest; it is well known that reducing use of your heater or air conditioner can save money. The cost of heating and cooling is directly related to the amount of energy a building is consuming. Architects and designers use passive solar building design and appropriate insulation to help building and homeowners save money, conserve energy and stay comfortable year-round. Students will learn strategies for placing a building on a site in order to best utilize passive solar building design. They will consider building orientation, window placement, building materials and shading. Students will also have the opportunity to test how different types of materials insulate water and explore a few different types of building products.

    Children must be accompanied by an adult. By registering for this workshop you grant permission to the Washington Architectural Foundation to publish photographs related to the event.

    12 JULY 2014
    10:00AM - 12:00PM

    District Architecture Center
    421 7th Street NW

    $10 per child.