A two-day conference focusing on points of contact between the postmodern and the contemporary with presentations by Denise Scott Brown, James Wines, Lucien Kroll, Jimenez Lai, Michael Meredith, and more.
Deadline: Nov 30, 2015
International Journal of Islamic Architecture (IJIA) Special Issue on "Imagining Localities of Antiquity in Islamicate Societies"; Thematic volume planned for Summer 2017 In honor of the life of Dr. Khaled al-Asaad
Paper proposal deadline: 30 November 2015
The tragically familiar spectacles of cultural heritage destruction performed by the Islamic State group (ISIS) in Syria and Iraq are frequently presented as barbaric, baffling, and far outside the bounds of what are imagined to be normative, "civilized" uses of the past.
Often superficially explained as an attempt to stamp out idolatry or as a fundamentalist desire to revive and enforce a return to a purified monotheism, analysis of these spectacles of heritage violence posits two things: that there is, fact, an "Islamic" manner of imagining the past – its architectural manifestations, its traces and localities – and that actions carried out at these localities, whether constructive or destructive, have moral or ethical consequences for Muslims and non-Muslims alike. In this reading, the iconoclastic actions of ISIS and similar groups, for example the Taliban or the Wahhabi monarchy in Saudi Arabia, are represented as one, albeit extreme, manifestation of an assumedly pervasive and historically ongoing Islamic antipathy toward images and pre-contemporary holy localities in particular, and, more broadly, toward the idea of heritage and the uses to which it has been put by modern nationalism.
But long before the emergence of ISIS and other so-called Islamist iconoclasts, and perhaps as early as the rise of Islam itself, Muslims imagined Islamic and pre-Islamic antiquity and its localities in myriad
ways: as sites of memory, spaces of healing, or places imbued with didactic, historical, and moral power. Ancient statuary were deployed as talismans, paintings were interpreted to foretell and reify the coming of Islam, and temples of ancient gods and churches devoted to holy saints were converted into mosques in ways that preserved their original meaning and, sometimes, even their architectural ornament and fabric. Often, such localities were valued simply as places that elicited a sense of awe and wonder, or of reflection on the present relevance of history and the greatness of past empires, a theme so prevalent it created distinct genres of Arabic and Persian literature (aja'ib, fada'il). Sites like Ctesiphon, the ancient capital of the Zoroastrian Sasanians, or the Temple Mount, where the Jewish temple had stood, were embraced by early companions of the Prophet Muhammad and incorporated into Islamic notions of the self. Furthermore, various Islamic interpretive communities as well as Jews and Christians often shared holy places and had similar haptic, sensorial, and ritual connections that enabled them to imagine place in similar ways. These engagements were often more dynamic and purposeful than conventional scholarly notions of "influence" and "transmission" can account for.
And yet, Muslims also sometimes destroyed ancient places or powerfully reimagined them to serve their own purposes, as for example in the aftermath of the Crusader presence in the Holy Land or in the destruction, reuse and rebuilding of ancient Buddhist and Hindu sites in the Eastern Islamic lands and South Asia.
This special issue invites scholars from across disciplines to engage with a critical reassessment of imaginings of the past in Islamicate societies. Papers may draw on historical or contemporary examples to explore some aspect of the themes outlined here, but are not limited to them.
1. How are and were ancient place and locality used in Islamicate societies to create a sense of the past, and what are/were the routes, rituals, and performances by which the past is inscribed on the landscape?
2. How are holy sites, sites of memory, and sites of ancient heritage simultaneously construed as contemporary and situated in the present in Islamicate societies?
3. Although ISIS and other Wahhabi and Salafi groups are often said to be "medieval" in their methods and attitudes, should they in fact be envisioned as hyper-modern, both in their generation of spectacles of violence designed for viral sharing in the social media age, but also in the way they target imaginings of heritage as a cherished building block of the modern nation state and of globalized notions of "universal" values?
4. Is there a broader project of reshaping the meaning of heritage unfolding across the Islamic world? The actions of the Taliban, Wahhabi projects of destruction in Saudi Arabia and Yemen, the devastation of heritage in Syria by Assad and rebel groups, and the depredations of Islamists in Mali are recent examples. Can they be considered acts of "iconoclasm" in the traditional sense? Are such acts in fact more closely related to other modern acts of heritage destruction aimed at erasing memory, for example during the Cultural Revolution in China or the Khmer Rouge in Cambodia?
5. Analysis of ISIS' destruction frequently seems to parrot the agenda of ISIS itself in ways that amplify and reinforce their message, whether through viral sharing of their slickly produced videos on social media or credulous academic and journalistic analysis that takes ISIS at its word. How can researchers analyze these hypermodern forms without re-producing and disseminating the very vision of violence that they crafted? How can we formulate an active response that goes beyond expressions of dismay and condemnation?
6. Although Islamicate societies often found ways to revere, venerate, and coexist with the considerable traces of antiquity in their midst, Muslims were also sometimes agents of destruction. What were the contexts in which Muslims destroyed localities of antiquity in the past? What meanings were claimed for such actions and how were they justified by their agents?
7. Is there an "Islamic" notion of heritage? Can the ways Muslims imagined and continue to imagine the past enable a critical interrogation of notions of universal heritage that are predominant in the broader international community?
Essays that focus on historical and theoretical analysis (DiT papers) should be a minimum of 5,000 words but no more than 8,000 words, and essays on design (DiP papers) can range from 3,000 to 4,500 words.
Contributions from practitioners are welcome and should bear in mind the critical framework of the journal. Contributions from scholars of heritage history and preservation as well as scholars and critics of heritage in the broadest sense are also particularly welcome.
Please send a 400-word abstract with essay title to the guest editor, Stephennie Mulder, The University of Texas at Austin (firstname.lastname@example.org), by 30 November 2015. Those whose proposals are accepted will be contacted soon thereafter and requested to submit full papers to the journal by 1 June 2016. All papers will undergo full peer review.
For author instructions regarding paper guidelines, please consult:
The Bishir Prize, named for longtime members and influential scholar Catherine W. Bishir, is awarded annually to the scholarly article from a juried North American publication that has made the most significant contribution to the study of vernacular architecture and cultural landscapes. In judging the nominated articles, the jurors look for an article that is based on primary research, that breaks new ground in interpretation or methodology, and that contributes generally to the intellectual vitality of vernacular studies. Entries may come from any discipline concerned with vernacular architecture studies. Articles published in the two years prior to the VAF annual conference are eligible for consideration.
Please note that essays published as chapters in a book are also eligible if the volume is peer-reviewed, published within the time parameters specified, and the research presented in the essay is new. Anthologized collections are not eligible.
In response to the success of the last two years’ seminar programs, the 40th GSA Conference in San Diego, California (September 29-October 2, 2016), will continue to host a series of seminars in addition to its regular conference sessions and roundtables.
Seminars are meant to meet for all three days of the conference to explore new avenues of academic exchange and foster extended discussion, rigorous intellectual debate, and intensified networking. Seminars are typically proposed and led by two to three conveners and they consist of approximately 12 to 20 participants, including representation from different disciplines, a representative number of graduate students and faculty of different ranks. Seminars may, for instance, enable extended discussion of a recent academic publication; the exploration of a promising new research topic; the engagement with pre-circulated papers; the opportunity to debate the work of two scholars with different approaches; the coming together of groups of scholars seeking to develop an anthology; the in-depth discussion of a political or public-policy issue, novel, film, poem, artwork, or musical piece.
Seminar proposers should design topics that will suit the three-day structure of the conference and also submit a list of potential applicants while providing enough room for other GSA members to participate. The purpose of this list is to show that an outreach effort has been undertaken. The invited participants do not make any commitment until they officially apply for the seminar after its approval. It’s important to note that application to all approved seminars will be open to all GSA members and that there is no guarantee for the invited participants that they will be accepted. The conveners decision on which applicants will be accepted or might be rejected will be based on a) the quality of the applicants’ proposals and b) a balanced proportion of professors at different career stages and graduate students, and c) the disciplinary diversity of the seminar.
In order to reach the goal of extended discussion, seminar conveners and participants are expected to participate in all three installments of the seminar. We ask seminar conveners to monitor attendance and inform the program committee about no shows during the conference. Please note that seminar conveners and seminar applicants who have been accepted for seminar participation will not be allowed to submit a paper in a regular panel session. However, they may moderate or comment on other sessions independent of their enrollment in a seminar.
Please submit the title and a 100-word description of your seminar by November 23, 2015. The committee will then provide suggestions and assistance for the final submission which is due by December 10, 2015. In order to propose a seminar for the 2016 conference provide following materials in one integrated Word document:
1. A 500-word description of the intellectual goals of the seminar.
2. A 250-word description of the proposed seminar’s structures and procedures of participation. Make sure to address:
a. whether participants will be asked to write and read pre-circulated papers and, if so, of what length;
b. whether you will assign additional readings;
c. how you envision your communication with seminar participants in the months leading up to the conference;
d. how you define the role of the conveners.
3. A list of invited participants, their institutional affiliations, discipline, and academic rank.
4. Mini-biographies of all conveners of no more than 250 words each.
5. A statement about the desired size of the seminar (either 12 to 15 or 16 to 20)
6. A statement about whether you allow for silent auditors and if so for how many (either 1-5 or 6-10).
The GSA Seminar Program Committee will review seminar proposals after December 10, 2015, and it will post a list of approved seminars and their topics on the GSA website by early January 2016. Between January 5 and January 28, 2016, association members will be invited to submit their applications for participation in specific seminars directly to the conveners. The conveners will then submit the proposals for their fully populated seminars to the GSA Seminar Program Committee for the final approval. The GSA Seminar Program Committee will inform seminar conveners and applicants on February 5, 2016, about the final makeup of the seminars. (These deadlines have been chosen to allow time for those not accepted to submit a paper proposal to the general call for papers.)
The GSA Seminar Program Committee consists of
Heikki Lempa (Moravian College)| email@example.com
Darcy Buerkle (Smith College) │ firstname.lastname@example.org
Carrie Smith-Prei (University of Alberta) │ email@example.com
Please direct all inquiries and proposals to all three of us.
The initiative in Humanities, Urbanism, and Design (H+U+D) at the University of Pennsylvania is a five-year project funded by the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation to foster critical and integrative consideration of the relationship between the humanities and the design professions in the analysis and shaping of the built environment. It has a number of component parts, including a bi-weekly faculty Colloquium, the sponsorship of graduate and undergraduate courses, student research funding, special lectures, participation in conferences, and a Junior Fellowship program. For more information on the initiative see:
Join us in the beautiful mountains of Southwest Virginia for SECAC 2016, hosted by Virginia Tech with Hollins University, October 19-22, 2016. Sessions will take place at the official conference hotel, the Hotel Roanoke & Conference Center (warm chocolate chip cookies upon arrival!). Hotel Roanoke is in the heart of downtown Roanoke within walking distance of the Taubman Museum of Art, The Harrison Museum of African American Culture, and the O Winston Link Museum, as well as restaurants and bars.
Evening excursions to Virginia Tech and Hollins on Thursday and Friday evenings include the Artist Fellowship exhibition opening, Juried Members Show, and exhibitions by keynote speaker Lynn Hershman Leeson (speaking in the Moss Arts Center’s spectacular Snohetta-designed theater)! Post-conference options will be offered by Roanoke Mountain Adventures (kayaking, mountain biking), as well as Venture Out (caving). Enjoy a post-conference hike to one of the area’s breathtaking natural vistas, including McAfee’s Knob, one of the most spectacular points on the Appalachian Trail, and more!
Midwest Art History Society (MAHS)will hold its 43rd annual conference in Chicago, April 7-9, 2016. Scholarly sessions will be held at the DePaul Center in Chicago. Papers from architectural historians for thematic sessions (The Chicago Bauhaus: A Force of Modernism, and Chicago Design: Histories and Narratives) and for open session on Architecture are encouraged. Deadline for submission of proposals is December 1, 2016.
AAH conferences offer a platform for current research and critical debate about art history and visual culture. Internationally, the field of art history is eclectic and inclusive, reaching across geopolitical, cultural and disciplinary divides to extend our understanding of the visual
and material culture of many diverse periods and places. We are engaged with art history, contemporary practice and visual culture, linking arts-based research with advances in design, technology, media and communication, centered on the development of more sustainable and equitable global communities. We welcome proposals for sessions from scholars, practitioners and professionals in the
field whose work focuses on art, architecture and/or design from any time period or geographical location. Sessions are invited to reflect the breadth of the field from historical analysis and contemporary criticism to practice-led research and work in
curating, conservation and arts/heritage management.
Session format: Conference sessions are usually framed in the standard format of eight, 25-minute
papers, presented in 35-minute slots over a single day. We can accommodate alternative session formats, such as world café, round table or open discussions, providing that they fit with the standard time-tabling structure. We envisage that the majority of session proposals will follow the standard format, but if you would like to propose an alternative format session, please indicate on the form the type of format your session would follow and how this would be organized.
JOIN US on November 21, 2015 in the Kappe Library at SCI-Arc! The AWA+D is sponsoring a Women in Architecture #wikiD writing workshop, a global campaign for improving and increasing Wikipedia articles pertaining to the lives and works of women in architecture and the built environment. Wikipedia training begins the workshop on how to write and edit Wikipedia entries, followed by entry writing. Bring your laptop, power cord, and published information (bio, books, articles, etc.) about women whom you would like to write about. To RSVP, and for more information, visit the ASSOCIATION FOR WOMEN IN ARCHITECTURE + DESIGN website: http://awaplusd.org/archives-wiki/
Tuesday, November 17 @ 5:00 PM
The University of Chicago (Hyde Park campus)
5757 S. University Avenue
Saieh Hall - Room 21
(across the street from the Oriental Institute)
Door opens 5:00PM
for food and refreshments
Lecture begins at 5:15PM
Sponsored by the Hellenic Student Association (HSA)
Also, see Thursday, November 12th at UWM (SARUP) DESIGN LAB
Save the Message! A Journey from Sumerian Ur of the Chaldees to the Baroque Farnese Fountains: Pursuing Excellence in the Preservation of the World’s Cultural Heritage – A Lecture by Nikolas Vakalis sharing highlights of select historic preservation projects in Iraq, Jordan, Egypt, China, Greece, and Italy. With an Overview of 2016 Field Study Opportunities including Expert Led Trips in Italy & Athens
Mr. Vakalis is a Master Restorer and educator who has worked in the field of preservation for more than thirty years at cultural heritage sites around the world. An accomplished artist and graduate of the Instituto Centrale di Restauro in Rome (ISCR), Mr. Vakalis specializes in the conservation and restoration of stone artifacts, polychrome wood sculptures, canvas and panel paintings, and murals. He has worked on restoration projects as varied as a Frank Lloyd Wright house in Wisconsin, the Basilica of St. Francis of Assisi, the Longmen Cave Grottoes in Henan, China, and the Bembo Fountains in Herakelion, Crete. Aside from creating and preserving works of art, his other passion is sharing his experiences in the field and providing training opportunities for the next generation of restorers and conservators.
Mr. Vakalis is currently the Director of the Athens Program of the International Institute for Restoration and Preservation Studies (IIRPS) http://iirps-athens.org/athens-2013-nikolas-vakalis and Technical Director for the IIRPS field school in San Gemini, Italy
The Center for Material Culture Studies at the University of Delaware invites submissions for papers to be given at the 14th Annual Material Culture Symposium for Emerging Scholars held at Winterthur Museum, Garden and Library on Friday April 22, 2016 and Saturday April 23, 2016.
We seek papers that investigate the possessability of objects and ideas, that explore the nature of ownership, and that question the relationship between humans and the things they call their own. In response to recent global data breaches, information leaks, and copyright infringements, people from different places and backgrounds have asserted their right to own the material and the immaterial in politically significant ways. At stake is the enduring question--who owns what and how is that ownership exercised? Can immaterial goods like data and designs ever be possessed? What structures interfere with or uphold the right to own something? What happens when a thing gets taken away?
Possible topics include, but are not limited to:
The meaning of ownership of material and immaterial things
Things that resist or desire ownership
Exchanged, circulated, and transitional objects
Pirated, stolen, and leaked things
Confiscated and repurposed things
Artistic ownership, forgeries, and copies
The weight that rights of ownership bear upon an object
Hierarchies between owner(s) and object
How rituals and traditions shape the ownership of things
Heritage, legacy, and ownership
The relationship between property and propriety
How evolving technologies challenge or support notions of ownership
Finally, we encourage papers that reflect upon and promote an interdisciplinary discussion on the current state of material culture studies. This symposium is not bound by any temporal or geographical limits. Disciplines represented at past symposia have included American studies, anthropology, archaeology, consumer studies, English, gender studies, history, museum studies, and the histories of art, architecture, design, and technology. We welcome proposals from graduate students, postdoctoral scholars, and those beginning their teaching or professional careers.
Submissions: Proposals should be no more than 250 words and should include the focus of your object-based research and the significance of your project. Relevant images are welcome. Final symposium papers should be 20 minutes in length. Please send your proposal, with a C.V. of no more than two pages, to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Deadline: Proposals must be received by email by Tuesday, December 15, 2015. Successful candidates will be notified of the committee’s decision in early February 2016. Confirmed speakers will be asked to provide digital images for use in publicity and are required to submit their final papers by Friday, April 1. There will be a limited number of grants available to subsidize travel fees.
2016 Emerging Scholars Co-Chairs:
Jessica Conrad (English)
Rosalie Hooper (Winterthur Program in American Material Culture)
Kaila Schedeen (Art History)
University of Delaware
Modernism in New England
A symposium funded by the Barra Foundation and co-sponsored by the Grace Slack McNeil Program for Studies in American Art at Wellesley College and Historic Deerfield, Inc.
Date: Saturday, March 5th, 2016
Location: Collins Cinema, Wellesley College, Wellesley, Massachusetts
Though long stereotyped as a bastion of conservative culture and overshadowed by milestone events such as New York City’s 1913 Armory Show, New England in the early twentieth century was home to a vibrant group of visual artists, architects, curators, collectors, and educators who embraced modernism and looked for ways to develop its tenets and new media as a regional expression. This day-long symposium invites papers that address the explorations of modernism in New England architecture, city planning, interior design, and the visual arts during the first half of the twentieth century. Papers that examine New England modernism’s interdisciplinarity and its cross-cultural expressions are particularly welcome.
Papers should be theoretical or analytical in nature rather than descriptive and should be approximately 20 minutes long. The deadline for submissions is November 13th, 2015.
Please submit 250-word proposals and a two-page c.v. via electronic mail to Martha McNamara, email@example.com and Barbara Mathews, firstname.lastname@example.org. Proposals should include the title of the paper and the presenter’s name.
For further information, please contact Martha McNamara, email@example.com or
Barbara Mathews, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Many CRM professionals wholeheartedly embrace the research and preservation aspects of their jobs, but ignore, avoid, or fail to recognize the importance of winning work. As these employees advance, there is often the expectation that they write successful proposals.
Every office of every company needs a strong proposal writer. But, few companies or universities have structured programs for teaching the nuances of this skill. Employees tasked with this important function, often do not reflect on how they are going about the process and on how they could improve their success rate.
This intensive 2 hour class, focused on the nuts-and-bolts of how to write a successful proposal, offers hands on information targeted at helping CRM professionals and students learn how to increase the success rate of their proposals, assure clarity in scoping of proposals, and provides a complete framework for the proposal writing process.
The specific objectives of the presentation include:
• To familiarize attendees with various forms of government and private-sector opportunities;
• To demonstrate the importance of a Go/No Go process in every CRM firm;
• To provide guidance in how to read an opportunity;
• To discuss the importance of proofs in successful proposal-writing;
• To address the role of selling and self-promotion in winning proposals;
• To discuss corporate steps toward improving proposal success rates, and;
• To identify common sins in proposal-writing.
ACRA’s expert provider is Chris Espenshade. With more than 30 years of experience in the CRM industry, Espenshade has the practical experience of a seasoned professional. He enjoys proposal-writing, and has sought out such responsibility throughout his career. Chris, a Registered Professional Archaeologist, is a Regional Director/Archaeologist for the Michigan office of Commonwealth Cultural Resources Group, Inc. He holds an MA in anthropology from the University of Florida, and a BA in anthropology from Wake Forest University. Chris has worked throughout the Midwest, Northeast, Middle Atlantic, Southeast, and Caribbean.
To register, please visit: https://acra.site-ym.com/events/register.aspx?id=702864&itemid=bb220f4f-6121-48d6-8959-ce4ef35fca2c
Hosted by Rutgers’ Program in Cultural Heritage and Preservation Studies (CHAPS), this international conference will examine the phenomenon of shifting populations and connections to urban heritage. Bringing together leading scholars and practitioners from around the world to address the complex and interconnected challenges facing cities and their populations, the overarching goal is to identify new approaches towards working effectively with diverse and dynamic populations as part of current efforts to rethink the meaning and practice of heritage conservation within the “shifting cities” that define urbanism in the 21st century.
Thursday, November 12 at 7:30 pm – Keynote Address by Ishmael Beah, UNICEF Goodwill Ambassador and bestselling author of A Long Way Gone: Memoirs of a Boy Soldier and Radiance of Tomorrow. The address will be followed by a reception and musical performance by the Cimarrones, an Afro-Puerto Rican Bomba and Plena Ensemble.
Location: Rutgers Student Center, 126 College Avenue, New Brunswick, NJ
Friday, November 13 at 6:00 pm – Screening of Revolutionary Medicine, a documentary film about First Popular Garifuna Hospital of Honduras, a community-owned and operated hospital. A Q&A session with Dr. Luther Castillo Harry, the founder of the hospital, will follow the screening.
Location: Heldrich Hotel and Conference Center, 10 Livingston Avenue, New Brunswick, NJ
Friday, November 13 at 2:00 pm – Roundtable discussion, Heritage in Armed Conflict: Syria & Iraq
Location: Heldrich Hotel and Conference Center, 10 Livingston Avenue, New Brunswick, NJ
Conference panel sessions include:
-Urban Development: Managing Competing Claims
-Environment in the City
-Urban Memories and Competing Histories
-Urban Cultural Identities
-Social Services: Education, Employment, and Public Health
-Technology and New Media
-Roundtable discussion on Camden, New Jersey
The conference also includes an international poster competition, St. Croix Memorial Design Exhibition, student exhibits from the CHAPS Shifting Cities: Cultural Heritage and Community Organizing Workshop, and additional musical performances.
All conference events are free and open to the public. SPACE IS LIMITED and PRE-REGISTRATION IS REQUIRED.
To register, please visit: http://chaps.rutgers.edu/register.html
AIA Learning Units available through Preservation New Jersey, a proud partner of CHAPS and supporter of Shifting Cities: Urban Heritage in the 21st Century.
SHIFTING CITIES: Urban Heritage in the 21st Century is sponsored by Rutgers University, UNESCO, US/ICOMOS, the World Monuments Fund, Penn Cultural Heritage Center, the Princeton-Mellon Initiative in Architecture, Urbanism and the Humanities, and the Woodrow Wilson School of Public & International Affairs at Princeton University.
RASC/a is an innovative, multidisciplinary graduate program offering M.A. and Ph.D. degrees in a r t and architectural history that prepares students for academic and museum careers in several areas of specialization in Europe and
the Americas. RASC/a ("Rhetorics of Art, Space, and Culture") encompasses historical and new media,
urbanism and spatial practices, and critical theories of culture, race, and gender.
February 15 - 19, 2016. Often overlooked as an architectural destination, the San Diego area offers a plethora of 20th century and contemporary architecture. Sites visited will include works by Albert Frey, Charles Moore, Irving Gill and Safdie Rabines Architects, as well as Louis Kahn's Salk Institute, William Pereira's Geisel Library at UCSD, Balboa Park, the downtown library by Rob Quigley and Richard Neutra's Airman Memorial Chapel. The highlight of our tour will be an afternoon with Kendrick Bangs Kellogg at his Lotus House for a presentation and question/answer session.
Accommodations in La Jolla for the duration of the tour.
Send request for tour brochure and registration. Registration deadline: December 10, 2016
Ted Lentz, FAIA, president of the Cass Gilbert Society and a public member of the Minnesota State Capitol Preservation Commission, will speak on the challenges of dealing with the Minnesota State Capitol. When the building reopens in late 2017, the Capitol will again stand in the front rank of America’s public buildings. The presentation will develop three narratives: Design and Construction, 1896-1905; Preservation and Renovation, 2011-2017; Art and expanded public use at the Capitol, 1905-2017 and beyond. Over 20,000 square feet of new space, newly open to the public will be oriented to support and engage Minnesotans and out-of-state visitors in ways never before possible. 7 P.M.; free to members, $5 for non-members.
A film screening and panel
discussion chronicling the
contribution Irish people have made to Chicago's built and cultural fabric.
Presented by the Irish Architecture Foundation in collaboration with Irish Design 2015 and the Office of the Minister for Diaspora Affairs of Ireland.
The Frank Lloyd Wright Building Conservancy is now accepting proposals for presentations and panels at its 2016 annual conference, Nov. 2-6, in San Francisco, California. The theme is Wright’s Late Years, 1946-59.
We are now accepting applications for the Spring 2016 FOOD CULTURE+ARCHITECTURE+DESIGNin Italy program.
The program is open to all majors, and all students, degree-seeking or not.
Food Writing with five senses
Food Systems and Anthropology of food in Italy
Sustainable Architecture in Italy
A description of the program is available at http://www.gustolab.com/spring-program/
If you have any questions, or to request an application, please write to email@example.com