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Posting an opportunity to the SAH website is free and open to members and non-members.

All posted opportunities appear on this page, the SAH homepage, and in our Weekly Opportunities Roundup email. Opportunities include awards, conferences, lectures/symposia, calls for papers/sessions, fellowships, and exhibitions. Click here to submit an opportunity.

To post a job, please visit the SAH Career Center.


  • Upgrade: Chester Arthur, Louis Tiffany and the White House

    Chicago | Dates: 30 Mar, 2014

    Sunday, March 30
    2 p.m.
    Museum Members $15; Public $25   Buy tickets

    Note: To receive the member discount, members must log in after clicking through to the ticket purchase screen. Please place the tickets you would like to purchase in your cart and the discount will be applied when you check out. For information about Driehaus Museum memberships, please see the Join section on the website or call 312 482 8933, ext. 21.

    In 1882 the new president, Chester A. Arthur, brought in the young New York decorator Louis C. Tiffany to upgrade the haut-bourgeois interiors of the White House.  As a New Yorker and a socially connected man, Arthur would have been aware of the ground-breaking artistic interiors that the heir to the Tiffany & Co. fortune had created in the late 1870s. 

    As the Gilded Age flourished, Arthur wanted his presidential mansion to reflect the newest taste and the most artistic impulses of the New York metropolis.  Louis Comfort Tiffany gave the White House some of the most dramatic, cutting-edge modern interiors of the day.  The problem with cutting-edge interiors is that they become passé very quickly, and Tiffany’s legacy was all too short-lived. Mr. Dietz will also sign copies of Dream House:  The White House as an American Home after this lecture.

    ABOUT THE SPEAKER
    Ulysses Grant Dietz is the Chief Curator, Curator of Decorative Arts at The Newark Museum, where he began his career in 1980. He received his BA from Yale in 1977, and his MA in Early American Culture from the University of Delaware’s Winterthur Program in 1980. Mr. Dietz restored the centerpiece of the Newark Museum, its 1885 Ballantine House. He has published numerous articles on decorative arts and books on the Newark Museum’s Studio Pottery, Art Pottery and 19th century furniture collections.  Mr. Dietz also presented a 2012 Nickerson Lecture at the Driehaus Museum:  “Beauty, Money and Power:  The Transformation of Taste in America’s Gilded Age.”

    Image: Chester A. Arthur, 1885. Creator: Daniel Huntington. Credit: White House Historical Association (White House Collection).

    Image: White House Interior, 1882. Creator: Frances Benjamin Johnston. Credit: Francis Benjamin Johnston Collection, Library of Congress .

    Please note that in exchange for your reservation and/or ticket, you have authorized the Driehaus Museum to photograph, record, film, video tape, or otherwise use your likeness, performance, image, and/or voice for use in general and/or program-related Driehaus Museum promotional materials. If for any reason, you do not wish to be photographed, please provide your name(s) at registration that evening.

  • Consumer’s Metropolis: The Loop in the Age of Daniel Burnham

    Chicago | Dates: 20 Mar, 2014

    Thursday, March 20
    6 p.m.
    Museum Members $5; Public $15   Buy tickets

    Note: To receive the member discount, members must log in after clicking through to the ticket purchase screen. Please place the tickets you would like to purchase in your cart and the discount will be applied when you check out. For information about Driehaus Museum memberships, please see the Join section on the website or call 312 482 8933, ext. 21.

    A century ago Chicago was suddenly beset by a traffic crisis in the Loop. The streets and sidewalks were clogged with consumers seeking pleasure in the city’s elegant new department stores, hotels, restaurants, soda fountains, and theaters. In their search for a solution, civic officials and influential industrialists raised a particular outcry against lady shoppers. Emily A. Remus examines campaigns to sweep ladies out of the public space of Chicago’s downtown and illustrates how Daniel Burnham’s new plan for development ultimately created a consumers’ metropolis that pushed industry to the margins and opened up the Loop to the leisure class.

    This lecture is part of the Driehaus Museum’s 2014 Samuel M. Nickerson Lecture Series, a program which serves to situate the Nickerson Mansion within the context of social artistic developments of the period and against the wider background of America’s Gilded Age.

    Doors open at 5 p.m. for any attendees who would like to explore the Museum and its collections. The lecture begins at 6 p.m. As space is limited, advance reservations are highly recommended.

    ABOUT THE SPEAKER

    Emily A. Remus is a doctoral candidate in American history at the University of Chicago. She researches and teaches courses on urban history, gender history, and the history of capitalism. Her current project explores Chicago’s transformation into a modern consumer city in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. An article drawn from this work is forthcoming in the Journal of American History.

    Please note that in exchange for your reservation and/or ticket, you have authorized the Driehaus Museum to photograph, record, film, video tape, or otherwise use your likeness, performance, image, and/or voice for use in general and/or program-related Driehaus Museum promotional materials. If for any reason, you do not wish to be photographed, please provide your name(s) at registration that evening.

  • The First American Skyscrapers: Chicago & New York

    Chicago | Dates: 17 Apr, 2014

    Thursday, April 17
    6 p.m.
    Museum Members $5; Public $15   Buy tickets

    Note: To receive the member discount, members must log in after clicking through to the ticket purchase screen. Please place the tickets you would like to purchase in your cart and the discount will be applied when you check out. For information about Driehaus Museum memberships, please see the Join section on the website or call 312 482 8933, ext. 21.

    Perennial rivals Chicago and New York are noted for their majestic skylines, first defined in the 19th century.  Its island location encouraged Manhattan architects to build vertically.  The Great Chicago Fire of 1871 drew established and aspiring architects to a city that required complete rebuilding. 

    Barry Lewis will contrast the work of New York’s Richard Morris Hunt, Cass Gilbert and McKim, Mead & White and Chicago’s Louis Sullivan and Burnham and Root.  The evolution of the New York skyscraper from the first elevator buildings of 1870 to Rockefeller Center and the Seagram Building will be discussed.  Chicago’s 10-story Montauk building of 1882, designed by Burnham and Root, was also a significant contribution in skyscraper design and will be placed in the context of American skyscraper engineering.

    This lecture is part of the Driehaus Museum’s 2014 Samuel M. Nickerson Lecture Series, a program which serves to situate the Nickerson Mansion within the context of social artistic developments of the period and against the wider background of America’s Gilded Age.

    Doors open at 5 p.m. for any attendees who would like to explore the Museum and its collections. The lecture begins at 6 p.m. As space is limited, advance reservations are highly recommended.

    ABOUT THE SPEAKER
    Barry Lewis is an architectural historian who focuses on the evolution of modernism in European and American architecture of the 18th to 20th centuries.  Educated at the University of California at Berkeley, the Sorbonne, Paris, and the New School for Social Research in NYC, he teaches at Cooper Union Continuing Education and has recently retired after 23 years of teaching at the New York School of Interior Design.  Lewis co-hosted the Emmy award nominated 42nd Street, Broadway and Harlem as well Brooklyn, Greenwich Village and Central Park video walks for WNET Channel Thirteen.  His tips on Paris sites will be included in the soon to-be-released City Secrets: Paris.

    Please note that in exchange for your reservation and/or ticket, you have authorized the Driehaus Museum to photograph, record, film, video tape, or otherwise use your likeness, performance, image, and/or voice for use in general and/or program-related Driehaus Museum promotional materials. If for any reason, you do not wish to be photographed, please provide your name(s) at registration that evening.

  • Hearst Ranch: Family, Land, and Legacy

    Chicago | Dates: 15 May, 2014

    Thursday, May 15
    6 p.m.
    Museum Members $5; Public $15   Buy tickets

    Note: To receive the member discount, members must log in after clicking through to the ticket purchase screen. Please place the tickets you would like to purchase in your cart and the discount will be applied when you check out. For information about Driehaus Museum memberships, please see the Join section on the website or call 312 482 8933, ext. 21.

    One of the legendary American residences, Hearst Ranch has also been described as one of the most beautiful places on Earth.  Drawing on a vast archive of private family records and extensive personal correspondence, Victoria Kastner shares new stories and rare historic images, transporting you back to early 20th century California.

    This lecture is part of the Driehaus Museum’s 2014 Samuel M. Nickerson Lecture Series, a program which serves to situate the Nickerson Mansion within the context of social artistic developments of the period and against the wider background of America’s Gilded Age.

    Doors open at 5 p.m. for any attendees who would like to explore the Museum and its collections. The lecture begins at 6 p.m. As space is limited, advance reservations are highly recommended.

    ABOUT THE SPEAKER
    Victoria Kastner, Hearst Castle’s historian, has written and lectured about San Simeon’s land and buildings for more than thirty years. She is the author of Hearst Castle: The Biography of a Country House (Abrams, 2000); Hearst’s San Simeon: The Gardens and the Land (Abrams, 2009); and coauthor of The Beverly Hills Hotel: The First 100 Years (2012). She has a master’s degree in public history with an emphasis in architectural history from the University of California at Santa Barbara, and a master’s degree in museum management from George Washington University in Washington, D.C. Kastner lives in Los Osos, California.

  • The Glessner House 4th Annual Mother-Daughter Tea

    Chicago | Dates: 03 May, 2014
    4th Annual Mother-Daughter Tea
    Saturday May 3, 2014
    Seatings at 11:30am and 2:00pm

    Glessner House Museum dining room
    $35 per person / $30 for museum members
    Pre-paid reservations required to 312.326.1480

    The museum offers a rare opportunity to dine in the historic dining room. Surrounded by beautiful oak paneling, a gilt ceiling, and a fireplace clad in exotic Persian tiles, attendees will be treated to a traditional high tea with fine china, silver, and an assortment of delicious treats. Curator William Tyre will discuss the beautiful objects on display in the newly restored silver closet in the dining room. This is a very special event not to be missed. Invite your mother, grandmother, daughter, sister, or good friend for what promises to be a most memorable experience. Tickets sell out fast, so don't delay!
  • ICAA Chicago-Midwest Chapter's Membership Event

    Chicago | Dates: 12 Mar, 2014

    The Chicago-Midwest Chapter of the Institute of Classical Architecture & Art is kicking off its First Annual Membership Drive! As part of our new member initiative, we ask that each current member invite a potential new member to join us for a lovely evening of drinks & hors d’oeuvres. To register please visit http://www.brownpapertickets.com/event/584616

    Date:

    March 12, 2014 6:00pm-8:00pm

    Location:

    Chicago Art Source 
    1871 N. Clybourn Ave
    Chicago IL. 60614

    *Free parking directly accross the street.

  • Designing the Classical Interior Seminar with James S Collins

    Chicago | Dates: 12 – 13 Apr, 2014

    The Chicago Chapter of the ICAA presents Designing the Classical Interior, a course with James S. Collins, Architect. This seminar will provide 9 AIA/CES LUs and 0.6 CEUs for ASID, IDC and IIDA Members.

    The morning session of the course will introduce the philosophy and elements of classical architecture and their interiors. The session will focus on the application of the design principles that are common to the great buildings and interiors of the past.

    Topics will include:

    • - Learning the appropriate use and configuration of columns, cornices, wainscoting, windows and doors.
    • - Time tested methods of creating baseboards, wainscoting, chair rails, door and window casings.
    • - The elements, proportional systems, and composition of interior spaces.
    • - Measured drawings of traditional buildings and interiors.

    ***Lunch will be provided along with presentation by seminar sponsors Hyde Park Moulding***

    Participants will receive rare handouts that have been used by craftsman for centuries to aid in creating timeless interiors.

    During the Afternoon, the class will tour the interiors of Howard Van Doren Shaw's Second Presbyterian Church, H.H. Richardson's Glessner House, and the oldest house in Chicago, the Greek Revival Henry B. Clarke House; the tour will focus on the application of design principles in real context learned in the morning session.

    The Sunday morning class will design and draw a classical interior, applying the information presented during the previous day's presentation. The class will be assisted by the instructor in generating a floor plan and elevations using class discussion, handouts and measured drawings.

    Date:

    Session One: Saturday April 12th, 10:00 am – 5:00 pm 
    Session Two: Sunday, April 13th, 9:00 am – 1:00 pm

    Location:

    The Glessner House Museum 
    1800 S. Prairie Ave 
    Chicago Il 60616 
    http://www.glessnerhouse.org

    Pricing:

    $200.00 for ICAA Members 
    $250.00 for non-ICAA Members

    Please, click here to register

    Or through Brown Paper Tickets at: http://www.brownpapertickets.com/event/470600

  • Symposium: Architecture, Starting with the Brain

    Toronto | Dates: 07 – 08 Mar, 2014
    The decade of the brain is now decades past, and its effects have rippled through all disciplines. The time has come to consolidate its gains. What relevance do the discoveries of neuroscience have for architecture, a culture and a discipline with its own matters of concern? Skepticism of “scientism,” born of a half-century of critical acuity, has held back efforts at theorization, no matter how reasonable and even necessary they may be. This symposium takes as its premise that “the brain” – as a discursive object, material reality, and perceptual apparatus – belongs to architecture as much as any other field. The lessons of the decade of the brain can help us rethink central aspects of architectural expertise and reformulate elements of its conceptual foundation. Can “universal” commonalities coexist with culturally-constructed differences? What means do we have of combining the conceptual with the affective? What agency do we have in the way we are molded by our environment? How can the mechanisms of “experience” be used as a basis for design? The symposium is structured around panel presentations and discussions with architecture theorists, historians, philosophers, and artists. It is free and open to the public, and will be held at the John H. Daniels Faculty of Architecture, Landscape, and Design at 230 College Street, Toronto.
  • Cultural Landscape Report Course on-line & on site: Malta

    Landscape Institute at Boston Architectural College | Dates: 02 Jun – 24 Jul, 2014
    The Landscape Institute at Boston Architectural College is offering an 8 week, 3 credit online course on preparing a Cultural Landscape Report, as part of its Landscape Preservation curriculum. The Cultural Landscape Report is an important tool for landscape preservation planning. This course provides students with a working knowledge of the methods and approaches for producing cultural landscape reports. Using the site of the Villa Bologna in Malta, a significant eighteenth century Baroque villa, students will conduct on-site historic research, document existing site conditions, and create period plans, historic narratives, determine character-defining features of the landscape, and generate goals/priorities for the continued preservation of the landscape to accommodate future uses of the property. The course is open to undergraduate or graduate students, as well to professionals seeking CEUs or certificate credit. (AIA, RIBA, APLD). A deposit of $700 is required to reserve a space: due by March 28, 2014.
  • 2014 French Decorative Arts Symposium: French Style in the New World

    Chicago | Dates: 24 Apr, 2014
    Thursday, April 24, 2014
    11:00 AM Coffee / Lecture 11:30 AM
    54 W. Chicago Avenue
    Individual Lecture Tickets: $45

     

    The Alliance Française’s 2014 Decorative Arts Symposium series, French Style in the New World, will explore French Style, the people who participated in its evolution in France, and the way it was interpreted, adapted and used in the New World in the 19th and 20th centuries.


    Jason Busch, Deputy Director for Curatorial Affairs and Museum Programs at the Saint Louis Art Museum, will explore the artistic and cultural panorama of the Mississippi River Valley as the conduit for transmitting art, fashionable objects, and ideas about design, especially those emanating from France in the mid-19th century that found a home along the river in places like Natchez and New Orleans.


    Opportunities are still available for Grand Patron and Patron sponsorships. Please call Tom Driscoll at 312 337-1070 for more information on sponsorship benefits.


    For reservation information call: (312) 337-1070
    Please note that registrations for cultural programs are non-refundable.

    Register for this event!

  • William Le Baron Jenney film at the Alliance Francaise

    Chicago | Dates: 08 Apr, 2014
    Tuesday, April 8, 2014 at 6:30 p.m. Free admission.


    Join CCSAH and the Alliance Francaise de Chicago for a French-language film on late 19th century architect William Le Baron Jenney, produced by the Alumni Association of his Paris university.

    Trained in Paris as an engineer, William Le Baron Jenney (1832 - 1907) was known as the father of the steel skyscraper. He designed Chicago West Parks and Boulevards in the 1870's and is best known for having designed the Home Insurance Building in 1884 - 1885.

    Watch the documentary "in his own voice", preceded by a talk with Robert Bruegmann, architectural historian recently retired from the University of Illinois-Chicago.

    Please note: Mr. Bruehmann's introduction will be in English. The documentary is in French, but a French/English transcript will be available in hard copy. You can also download the English trasncript now, or on your smart phone during the program. 

    A reception will follow in the Salon.

  • Save the Date: Mackintosh Architecture: A New Study

    Glasgow | Dates: 19 Sep, 2014
    Save the Date!

    Mackintosh Architecture: A New Study
    The Hunterian, University of Glasgow
    One-day symposium Friday 19 September 2014

    In July 2014 The Hunterian, University of Glasgow, will launch a major
    new online resource: Mackintosh Architecture: Context, Making and
    Meaning. This website is the culmination of a four-year project, funded
    by the Arts and Humanities Research Council, which has developed the
    first catalogue raisonné of Mackintosh’s architecture and that of the
    practice of John Honeyman & Keppie / Honeyman, Keppie & Mackintosh.

    This one-day symposium will explore the development of the project
    and its research outcomes.

    Speakers include the project team: Professor Pamela Robertson, Joseph
    Sharples, Dr Nicky Imrie; and Roger Billcliffe; Ranald MacInnes, Historic
    Scotland; and Dr William Kilbride, Digital Preservation Coalition.

    Organised by The Hunterian in association with the Charles Rennie
    Mackintosh Society.
  • AHLP Annual Conference: Learning from Saint Paul: A New Paradigm

    St. Paul | Dates: 21 – 24 May, 2014
    Plan to join your friends and colleagues in the Land of 10,000 Lakes and witness firsthand this innovative strategy towards building strong cities – a shared, collective vision focused on the public realm.

    As well as boasting the State Capitol, Saint Paul is home to Indian Mounds Park (an integral part of a much longer American Indian story), and Summit Avenue (the longest and best-preserved row of Victorian mansions in America).  And for you Garrison Keillor fans, it is also the home to A Prairie Home Companion, as well as Mickey’s Diner (the first of its type listed on the National Register) not three blocks north of where we’ll be staying: in Minnesota’s ‘landmark’ Saint Paul Hotel (providing luxurious accommodations and legendary service since 1910).  In the heart of downtown directly across from Rice Park, the hotel is within easy walking distance of that ‘communal touchstone’, the Mississippi.

    And for those who were wondering about the ‘other’ Twin City, don’t worry.  Minneapolis will be suitably covered in our explorations (Nicollet Mall, Peavey Plaza, and that Spoonbridge sculpture!).  We are also making plans to leave the Twin Cities and visit Stillwater on the St. Croix National Scenic Riverway.

  • ASEH 2014: Crossing Divides

    San Francisco | Dates: 12 – 16 Mar, 2014

    Conference Program:

    Click here to view conference program.

    Click here for a pdf file of the conference program.

    Click here for free app for conference program.

    Click here for conference schedule at a glance.

    Hotel:

    Our conference will be held at the Parc 55 Wyndham Hotel - located next to the Powell St. BART station near Union Square in downtown San Francisco. The conference hotel rate is $189/night, with a limited number of student rooms at $129/night.

    To reserve a room, use offer code ASEH and click here. The hotel reservation system can also be reached at800-697-3103. Be sure to say that this is for the ASEH conference.

    Click here for hotel's sustainability statement.

    Click here if you are interested in sharing a room at the conference.

    Registration and Fees:

    Conference Registration Form

    Fees

    Cancellation Policy

    Travel:

    Getting to San Francisco

    Getting Around in San Francisco

    BART System Map

    Map of Downtown SF, Showing Conference Hotel Location

    Visa letters

    In and Around San Francisco:

    Local Weather - and What to Bring

    Restaurants

    Children and Families

    Archives in the Bay Area: A Selected List

    Read About San Francisco History

    Community Gardens/Food Justice

    Special Events:

    Breakfasts

    Plenary Sessions and Lunch Talks

    Pre-Conference Workshops

    Graduate Student Workshops

    Field Trip List

    Field Trip Descriptions

    Receptions

    Saturday Evening Dinner Buffet and Music

    Hal Rothman Fun(d) Run

    AV and Posters

    AV at the Conference

    Instructions for Presenting Posters

    List of Posters

    Students and Student Support:

    Click here for info. on volunteering at the conference.

    Click here to sign up for our conference mentoring/hosting program to support students and new professionals/new attendees.

    Advertising:

    The deadline for placing an ad has passed. Click here to view the announcements for environmental history books and new scholarship.

    Exhibiting:

    Click here for info on exhibiting at our conference in San Francisco.

    Click here for a list of exhibitors.

    Sponsors:

    Click here for preliminary list of sponsors.

    Travel Grant Recipients

    Click here for a list of travel grant recipients in 2014.

    Questions? Contact:

    Carolyn Merchant, local arrangements co-chair - merchant@berkeley.edu

    John Perkins, local arrangements co-chair - PerkinsJ@evergreen.edu

    Laura Watt, local arrangements co-chair - laura.watt@sonoma.edu

    David Biggs, program committee chair - dbiggs@ucr.edu

    Lisa Mighetto, ASEH director - director@aseh.net

    The meeting will include trips to Muir Woods, Point Reyes National Seashore, an organic winery, and more. Additional info. will be available on this website in June of 2013. Click here for timeline showing anniversary dates for 2014.

  • 1945–1975: British Culture for Architecture: Call for Proposals

    Montréal | Dates: 24 Feb – 03 Mar, 2014
    CCA Multidisciplinary Research Program The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation
  • The Other Side of the Tracks: Charlottesville's Landscape of Prostitution, 1880-1950

    Washington | Dates: 11 Mar, 2014
    A Lecture by Professor Daniel Bluestone - Tuesday, March 11, 2014

    Like other occupations, prostitution has a spatial and architectural context, in some cases modest in other cases monumental. Focusing on a single city, this lecture will explore the landscape of prostitution, considering the ways in which the legal and moral frame shaped the location and architectural form of accommodation. It will also review legal prohibitions against prostitution present particular challenges to historical inquiry.

    DANIEL BLUESTONE is Professor of Architectural History and Director of Historic Preservation at the University of Virginia. Currently Professor Bluestone is a Fellow in Garden and Landscape Studies at Dumbarton Oaks. In 2013 The Society of Architectural Historian awarded Professor Bluestone book Buildings, Landscapes and Memory: Case Studies in Historic Preservation it Antoinette Forrester Downing Award, which recognizes "the most outstanding publication devoted to historical topics in the preservation field."

    The First Congregational United Church of Christ
    Second Floor Meeting Room
    945 G Street NW
    Washington, DC 20001

    6:30 pm – reception; 7:00 pm – lecture

    Reservations are not required. $10.00 for Latrobe Chapter members, student members (full time) free with ID, $18.00 for non-members.
  • Save the Date for MNSAH's Spring Tour to Des Moines

    Des Moines | Dates: 06 – 08 Jun, 2014
    Join MNSAH members for a weekend tour to Des Moines, Iowa. Highlights of the tour will include the Des Moines Art Center, Salisbury House and Gardens, Papajohn Sculptural Park, Drake University, the Moderne-style Butler house, historic Sherman Hill neighborhood, and more.

    Visit work designed by well-known architects including Eliel and Eero Saarinen, Richard Meier, I.M. Pei, Ludwig Mies van der Rohe, and Harry Weese. 

    Details about the tour will be announced shortly. 
  • Mark Hinchman: The Short, Brilliant, and Modern Career of Y.T. Lee: Kuala Lumpur, 1953-1970

    Singapore | Dates: 25 – 25 Feb, 2014
    A lecture on the life and work of a Chinese architect active in Malaysia, before and after independence.
  • From Below the Ground Up: A Geologist’s Reading of Urban Cemeteries in NYC

    New York | Dates: 11 Mar, 2014
    Tuesday March 11, 2014 at 6:00pm

    NYC Parks, Cypress Hills Cemetery, The New York Chapter of the Association for Gravestone Studies and The Evergreens Cemetery Preservation Foundation will present a series of three lectures in 2014 as part of the Uncommon Ground Series: Urban Cemeteries as Historic Landscapes Part II: Design, Topography/Geology and Stewardship. The subject of urban cemeteries, both private and public, will be explored with a view toward greater  understanding, appreciation and stewardship of these evocative landscapes.

    On Tuesday, March 11, 2014 at 6:00 pm Sidney Horenstein will speak on From Below the Ground Up: A Geologist’s Reading of Urban Cemeteries in NYC. New York City has the most diverse geology of any city in the United States. What role, if any, did geology play in the location and design and maintenance issues of our historic cemeteries? Older cemeteries, to some extent, preserve original topography. They are also important places to study the processes of weathering as well as the physical and chemical properties of the stones used in monuments, mausoleums and gravestones. With such a variety of cemeteries in the five boroughs, each individual site is a geological educational resource. Mr. Horenstein will share some historic and prehistoric clues embedded in these unique landscapes to help us better understand the physical character of their rich landscape. Learn more here.

  • Garden Dialogues: Florida Gulf Coast

    Sarasota | Dates: 29 Mar, 2014
    On Saturday, March 29, get exclusive access to this private garden and landscape in Sarasota and hear directly from the designer and his client about their collaborative process.

    How do clients and designers work together? What makes for a great, enduring collaboration? Garden Dialogues provides unique opportunities for small groups to visit some of today’s most beautiful gardens created by some of the most accomplished designers currently in practice.