Recent Opportunities

  • David Adjaye exhibition

    Chicago | Dates: 19 Sep, 2015 – 03 Jan, 2016

    With over 50 built projects across the world, David Adjaye is rapidly emerging as a major international figure in architecture and design. Rather than advancing a signature architectural style, Adjaye’s structures address local concerns and conditions through both a historical understanding of context and a global understanding of modernism. This exhibition—the first devoted to Adjaye—offers an in-depth overview of the architect’s distinct approach and visual language through a dynamic installation design conceived by Adjaye Associates.

    Capturing a significant moment in Adjaye’s career, this exhibition spans projects from furniture and housing to public buildings and master plans and features drawings, sketches, models, and building mock-ups. In addition, a specially commissioned film featuring interviews with Adjaye’s collaborators including an international roster of artists, the exhibition curators, and other influential figures in the art world, helps bring the projects alive and makes clear the important role that Adjaye plays in contemporary architecture today.

  • Shift: Graduate Journal of Visual and Material Culture, Issue 8

    Dates: 01 – 01 Mar, 2015
    Space, Alterity, Memory In recent years, public protest movements such as Occupy and #BlackLivesMatter have demonstrated the ways in which political power, economic and ethnic identity, and cultural memory are closely linked to questions of space. The assembly of non-hierarchical oppositional communities in Zuccotti Park, the mass demonstrations across American cities countering police-enforced racial segregation, and the construction of precarious counter-monuments to the victims of state violence (such as the recently-destroyed memorial for Michael Brown in Ferguson, Mo.) exemplify how efforts to resist and commemorate are entangled with the unequally distributed access to public space in post-Civil Rights America. Analogous issues are at the fore throughout the Americas, Europe, Asia, the Middle East, and Africa where new forms of local belonging and transnational immigration have revealed systematic patterns of racism and exclusion. Increasingly, public displays of xenophobia rely on essentialist notions of place and identity, which threaten fragile multicultural agreements. What happened to the utopic future of progressive cultural inclusiveness envisioned in our popular culture? Is this turn part of a cyclical longer history? What are the markers of state power, familial legacies, capital, fear and an empowered populace that allow for resistance and how do they manifest in the public arena whether virtual or real? This special issue of Shift takes a broad view of these recent developments by exploring the interrelationships of space, alterity/identity and memory in visual and material culture. We accept papers, as well as exhibition and book reviews from a range of visually-oriented disciplines that explore such issues as: The status of the public monument or assembly Ephemeral, archival and other non-monumental forms of public memorialization The fate of established art historical categories such as site-specificity or monumentality The figure of the migrant in visual culture/the relationship between art, migration and urban space The contestation and occupation of public and private space The architectural construction of race The city versus the nation as art historical or museological framework This journal is an online publication. All submissions should be sent by email to by 01 March 2015. The journal launch will take place 01 October 2015. For submission and style guidelines, please visit:
  • Extended Deadline (March 2, 2015) Hillwood's Scholar-in-Residence Program, Washington

    Dates: 29 Jan – 02 Mar, 2015
    Scholar-in-residence Program Hillwood Estate, Museum & Gardens announces a new scholar-in-residence program. PhD candidates or higher and any qualified applicants are encouraged to apply. There is no application form. Applicants should submit a curriculum vitae and a proposal, not to exceed 500 words, stating the necessary length of residence, materials to be used and/or studied, and the project's relevance to Hillwood's collections and/or exhibition program including, but not limited to: art and architecture, landscape design, conservation and restoration, archives, library and/or special collections, as well as broader study areas such as the history of collecting or material culture. The project description should be accompanied by two letters of recommendation and will be reviewed by the selection committee. There are three potential types of awards: Type #1: 1- 2 weeks Hillwood will arrange and pay for travel costs to and from the museum; housing near campus; shop and café discounts; free access to all public programs. Type #2: 1-3 months Hillwood will arrange and pay for travel costs to and from the museum; shop and café discounts; free access to all public programs; a stipend of up to $1,500 per month depending on length of stay. Type #2: 3-12 months Hillwood will arrange and pay for travel costs to and from the museum; shop and café discounts; free access to all public programs; visa support (if necessary); a stipend of up to $1,500 per month depending on length of stay. Hillwood is in a special class of cultural heritage institution as a historic site, a testament to the life of an important 20th century figure, an estate campus, magnificent garden, and a museum with world renowned special collections. Founded by Marjorie Merriweather Post (1887-1973), heir to the Post Cereal Companies that later became General Foods, the Museum houses over 17,000 works of art. It includes one of the largest and most important collections of Russian art outside of Russia, comprising pieces from the pre-Petrine to early Soviet periods, an outstanding collection of French and European art, and jewelry, textile, fashion and accessories collections. As part of the visitor experience, and in conjunction with a robust offering of public and educational programs, the Museum presents two changing special exhibitions annually that bring together objects and thematic content that highlight the acknowledged strengths of its permanent collection. Scholars will have full access to Hillwood's art and research collections. The Art Research Library has over 38,000 volumes including monographs, serials, annotated and early auction catalogs, and electronic resources; the Archives contain the papers of Marjorie Merriweather Post, her staff, and family members. Application deadline: March 2, 2015 We will announce the award recipient(s) by March 17, 2015 For inquiries or to submit an application please contact one of the following: Wilfried Zeisler Associate Curator of 19th Century Art Kristen Regina Head of Archives & Special Collections
  • TEMPLA Summer School BARCELONA

    Barcelona | Dates: 30 Jan – 25 May, 2015
    CALL FOR APPLICATIONS: Episcopal, Canonical and Secular Memorial Devices in Medieval Cathedrals. Art, Architecture, Liturgy and Writing
  • Pilgrim Arts of the Eighteenth Century

    Los Angeles | Dates: 20 – 20 Mar, 2015
    Pilgrim Arts of the Eighteenth Century. (Historians of Eighteenth-Century Art and Architecture session) American Society of Eighteenth-Century Studies Annual Meeting Los Angeles, Westin Bonaventure, 404 South Figueroa Street, San Fernando March 20th 2015, 4.15-5.45pm Program Session Chairs: Noémie Etienne, Institute of Fine Arts, and Meredith Martin, New York University and Institute of Fine Arts Speakers: 1. Multiple Hands: Workshop Practice and Masters of Eighteenth-Century French Painting David Pullins, Harvard University 2. Invitations to Travel: Circulating Pontiffs, Pilgrims and Pictures in the Bazaars of Early Modern India Dipti Khera, New York University and Institute of Fine Arts 3. Moving Across Media: The Mobile Image and Eighteenth-Century Sino-French Encounter Kristel Smentek, Massachusetts Institute of Technology 4. A Vernacular Orientalism: Exoticizing Discourse and Amateur Japanning in the Northern Connecticut Frontier, 1725-35 Matthew Fisk, Boston Architectural College
  • Architecture in the Rio de la Plata Basin: Between Tradition and Cosmopolitanism

    Dates: 01 – 12 Sep, 2015
    This SAH Field Seminar takes you to two South American nations united by the river between them, Uruguay and Argentina. Explore the architecture of the Rio de la Plata Basin with SAH 2nd Vice President Sandy Isenstadt and architect Natalia Muñoa. This seminar features an itinerary customized for SAH members and includes visits to sites not open to the general public, supplemental lectures, and a significant educational component designed to enhance your experience of the architecture, landscapes, and culture of the region. Travel with SAH to learn firsthand about the countries’ shared architectural heritage and the differences drawn by history and regional cultures.

    Click the link above for more information and to register.
  • Study Day at MoMA and United Nations Headquarters

    New York | Dates: 27 Mar, 2015
    See link above for more information.
  • Simulating Natures

    Philadelphia | Dates: 19 – 20 Mar, 2015

    This symposium explores how recent forms of media influence our understanding and formation of landscapes. It examines the substantial changes that have occurred within the digital realm over the last decade, focusing in particular on the development of computationally enabled imaging and modeling. How can we better engage the “invisibles”—biotic and abiotic interactions and flows—that exist outside of human creation but can only be understood through our systems of representation? This symposium considers emerging methods and vocabularies that engage this question; it looks to our allied fields—architecture, art, ecology, engineering, and philosophy—to seek points of convergence as well as to challenge our presumptions when designing with nature today.

    For details and to register, visit

  • Antoine Predock: Strata

    Albuquerque | Dates: 31 Jan – 13 Mar, 2015

    January 31 - March 13, 2015
    Opening Reception: January 31, 2015, 6:00 - 8:00 pm
    In partnership with On the Map: Unfolding Albuquerque Art + Design opening events

    Richard Levy Gallery is pleased to present Strata, an exhibition of collages, works on paper, and architectural models by internationally acclaimed New Mexico architect Antoine Predock. Strata samples the expansive scope of this architect’s approach to design with a focus on his process works for the Tacoma Art Museum and selected projects in the Albuquerque area. This exhibtion is in participation with On the Map: Unfolding Albuquerque Art + Design, an expansive collaboration celebrating the art of central New Mexico.

    Critical to the spirit of Predock’s work is the enigmatic quality of the desert. His large scale collages reflect diagrams of historical data often seen in exposed rock faces in New Mexican landscapes. These collages are a collection of visual information relating to each site. Clusters of images are stratified with quotes ranging from Jorge Luis Borges to Richard Serra and reveal the beginning phases of his conceptual process.

    Predock’s handmade clay models provide physical form to two dimensional ideas. Building on these forms, sophisticated three dimensional models are made. In spite of utilitarian function,these elegant models stand independently as abstract art objects. Process models of the Tacoma Art Museum in Washington, Robinson Valley House and United Blood Services in Albuquerque are exhibited alongside corresponding works on paper. These renderings illustrate structure, space and the impulse to reflect the spirit of environment. His intuition regarding the elemental power of place resonates throughout initial design phases and completed projects.

    Antoine Predock is the recipient of the 2006 American Institute of Architects Gold Medal, Smithsonian Cooper-Hewitt National Design Museum’s Lifetime Achievement Award, and the 1985 Rome Prize from the American Academy in Rome. He was named a 2015 Royal Institute of British Architects International Fellow, an Honorary Fellow from the Royal Architectural Institute of Canada and National Academician in 2014, and a Senior Fellow of the Design Futures Council in 2010. His most recent project, The Canadian Museum for Human Rights in Winnipeg, Manitoba, opened in September 2014 and has garnered much attention. Predock currently lives and works in Los Angeles, CA and Albuquerque, NM.

  • CFP: Southeastern College Art Conference (SECAC) 2015 - VRA Session

    Pittsburgh | Dates: 20 – 20 Apr, 2015
    Southeastern College Art Conference (SECAC) | October 21-24, 2015 | Pittsburgh, PA

    Visual Resources Association Affiliate Organization Sponsored Session
    "Reconfiguring Knowledge: Making the Digital Humanities Visual"
    Organizer and Moderator: John Taormina, Duke University


    How do digital technologies allow us to look at knowledge production differently in the arts and humanities? New technologies allow us to interrogate and disseminate visual information from multiple vantage points. Digital Humanities in the cultural heritage environment includes such activities as curating online collections, mining large cultural data sets, data visualization and representational technologies, information retrieval, digital publishing, gaming, multimedia, peer-to-peer collaboration, and GIS and cultural mapping. In this new collaborative, interdisciplinary, digital environment, visual resources specialists and librarians work side-by-side with faculty and students to develop and support Digital Humanities projects for teaching and research. The use of digital technologies as a means to synthesize, present, and communicate large amounts of information challenges the instructor and researcher to incorporate different ways to investigate works of art or develop new visual support tools. This session seeks to highlight the issues surrounding the support, development, dissemination, and preservation of Digital Humanities projects in the arts and humanities. Papers should address the transformational changes brought about by introducing digital technologies into the arts and humanities disciplines.

    Paper proposals should be submitted via the SECAC conference website ( The paper proposal deadline is Monday, April 20, 2015.
    John  Taormina 
    VRA-SECAC Affiliate Organization Liaison
    Duke University

    Dates: 27 Jan – 20 Mar, 2015
    KAPSULA is a listserv dedicated to engaged and evaluative art criticism. Entirely digital, the publication explores forms appropriate for web documents and aims to advance online art publishing.
  • NEH Summer Institute for College and University Teachers

    New York, NY | Dates: 07 – 31 Jul, 2015
    Objects matter. Material culture scholars use artifactual evidence such as consumer goods, architecture, clothing, landscape, decorative arts, and many other types of material.
    The Bard Graduate Center will host a four-week NEH Summer Institute on American Material Culture. The institute will focus on the material culture of the nineteenth century and use New York as its case study because of its role as a national center for fashioning cultural
    commodities and promoting consumer tastes. We will study significant texts in the scholarship of material culture together as well as in tandem with visiting some of the wonderful collections in and around New York City for our hands-on work with artifacts. The city will be our laboratory to explore some of the important issues of broad impact that go well beyond New York.
    We welcome applications from college teachers and other scholars with some experience doing object-based work, as well as those who have never taught or studied material culture. Application materials and other information about content, qualifications, stipends, housing,
    etc. is available at 
    The application deadline is March 2, 2015.
    David Jaffee, Project Director
    Bard Graduate Center: Decorative Arts, Design History, Material Culture
    For more information, please contact:
    Zahava Friedman-Stadler
    Bard Graduate Center: Decorative Arts, Design History, Material Culture
    38 West 86th Street
    New York, NY 10024
    212.501.3026 /
  • Sculpting the Architectural Mind - Neuroscience and the Education of an Architect

    Brooklyn | Dates: 06 – 07 Mar, 2015

    In recent years, architects have been mining new research in neuroscience, cognitive psychology, object-oriented philosophy, and experimental biology for design concepts and for accounts of the new conditions of materiality. Architects borrow from these discourses to formulate and justify a wide range of design processes, especially digitally-driven ones. But we have failed to discuss how neuro-scientific knowledge can impact architectural pedagogy. A generation of architectural students has been trained in digital design tools, and younger students now generate nearly all of their design through digital media. What forms of design cognition has this change in representational systems yielded? Research from the sciences of the mind might help to unpack the implications of this shift.

    This conference considers the roles that applied neuroscience has played and might play in the education of architects. What cognitive skills should be developed through an architectural education, and how has the long history of exchanges between biological and neuroscientific knowledge generated current models for architectural design? Which insights from neuroscientifc research should architectural educators be aware of as they formulate pedagogic platforms? Given what we are learning about the role of the body and the hand in learning from recent mind-brain research, how can we best integrate training in digital tools with other tools that engage the body in the process of design? Finally, what impact might a new approach to the cognitive development of architectural students have on our built environment?

    The symposium is structured around invited presentations and panel discussions with neuroscientists, architectural theorists, historians, philosophers, and artists. Hosted by Pratt Institute’s School of Architecture in collaboration with the Academy of Neuroscience for Architecture. It is free and open to the public.

    The conference is co-organized by Dan Bucsescu (Pratt), Michael A.Arbib (ANFA Liaison) and Ralph S. Steenblik. For information contact: Steenblik.

  • Michigan Barn Preservation Network Annual Conference and Membership Meeting

    East Lansing | Dates: 14 Mar, 2015
    “Keeping it Local”
    Michigan Barn Preservation Network
    Annual Conference and Membership Meeting
  • The Rijksmuseum Research Fellowship Programme

    Amsterdam | Dates: 15 Mar, 2015

    Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam
    Application deadline: Mar 15, 2015

    The Rijksmuseum operates a research fellowship programme for outstanding candidates working on the art and history of the Low Countries whose principal concern is object-based research.

    The Rijksmuseum houses the world’s largest collection of Dutch artistic and historical treasures, and the most complete library on Dutch art.

    The museum re-opened its doors to the public in April 2013 following a ten-year renovation that completely transformed the institution. For the first time in its history, the paintings, sculpture, decorative arts and historical artefacts are being shown together in a chronological display. This innovative curatorial approach presents the public with an overview of the art and history of the Netherlands from the Middle Ages to the twentieth century.


    The aim of the Rijksmuseum Research Fellowship Programme is to train a new generation of museum professionals: inquisitive object-based specialists who will further develop understanding of Netherlandish art and history for the future. The focus of research should relate to the Rijksmuseum’s collection, and may encompass any of its varied holdings, including Netherlandish paintings, sculpture, decorative arts, prints, drawings, photography and historical artefacts. The purpose of the programme is to enable doctoral candidates to base part of their research at the Rijksmuseum and to encourage the understanding of Netherlandish art and history by offering students and scholars access to the museum’s collections, library, conservation laboratories and curatorial expertise. Partnership and collaboration is at the heart of these fellowships, which provide support for the museum and its research priorities, as well as its academic and non-academic partners.

  • Mobile M+: Moving Images

    Hong Kong | Dates: 27 Feb – 26 Apr, 2015

    M+, West Kowloon Cultural District, will present its inaugural moving image project from 27 February to 26 April 2015. Titled ‘Mobile M+: Moving Images’, the project consists of a series of thematic screenings and an exhibition featuring a selection of works from the museum’s growing moving image collection, while exploring the highly relevant ideas of contemporary migration, mobility and home.

    Curated by Yung Ma, Associate Curator, Moving Image at M+, Mobile M+: Moving Images is the eighth in a series of pre-opening public programmes organised by M+, and a multi-site project to be held over a period of two months.

    Inspired by the many connotations of the word ‘moving’ and the rise of diasporic cinema, Mobile M+: Moving Images engages Hong Kong’s acclaimed ‘migratory cinema’ from the 80s and the 90s, and in particular Clara Law’s 1996 film Floating Life, which will be screened on Friday, 27 February 2015, as a starting point to consider how conditions and realities of contemporary migration and displacement are imagined, expressed and represented through mediated images.

    The screening programme will take place at Yau Ma Tei’s Broadway Cinematheque, the leading art house cinema in Hong Kong. It will present a total of over 30 Hong Kong and international films, ranging from narrative features to shorts, documentaries, artist films/videos and television programmes, by leading filmmakers and artists, including Allen FONG, Ann HUI, JIA Zhangke, Isaac JULIEN, Stanley KWAN, Clara LAW, Ken LOACH, NING Ying, Ellen PAU, TSAI Ming Liang, Wim WENDERS, Apichatpong WEERASETHAKUL, Haegue YANG, and others. The programme will be screened over four separate weekends under four different thematic groupings – Hong Kong, Hope, Dreams and Home.

    “With Hong Kong’s ‘migratory cinema’ as one of the key inspirations, this project celebrates the city’s cinematic legacy. I also believe the project’s thematic focus of contemporary migration is rather poignant and relevant both locally and internationally, especially given the globalisation of the last decades,” said curator Yung MA. “In order to offer the public a fresh and wider perspective on moving images, the exhibition will include works in the filmic mode as well as other forms and mediums by Hong Kong and international artists and filmmakers. It will employ a pluralistic approach to visualise the transitional and transformative experiences of migration, reflecting the realities of today’s mobile societies.”

    The exhibition will be held at two different locations, Cattle Depot Artist Village, a well-known contemporary art compound in To Kwa Wan, and Midtown POP, a newly established space in Causeway Bay. The exhibition will showcase works by over 25 artists and filmmakers, some of which will be selected from the growing M+ Collection, including major works by Anson MAK, CHEN Chieh Jen, Paul CHAN, Estudio Teddy Cruz, Dominique GONZALEZ-FOERSTER, Isaac JULIEN, KAN Xuan, Charles LIM, Koki TANAKA, Apichatpong WEERASETHAKUL, Young Hae Chang Heavy Industry, ZHANG Peili, ZHU Jia and others. It will also unveil a new commission by the young and exciting Hong Kong animator WONG Ping.

    Dr Lars NITTVE, Executive Director of M+, said, “As the launch of M+‘s first moving image programme, we aim to establish a strong identity for M+‘s distinctive curatorial approach in presenting and collecting moving image works, in which boundaries between the different materials will be deliberately dissolved to form a holistic view of the field. A number of works or works by the same artists/ filmmakers will be shown in both settings, further signifying our strategy of highlighting an inter-disciplinary approach to the formation of our programme and collection, which is central to the practice of M+ as a museum for visual culture.”

    In addition, Mobile M+: Moving Images will be accompanied by a series of learning activities, including talks with filmmakers and artists as well as workshops and special guided tours, inviting the public to better understand the content and M+’s vision in developing the moving image field.

    The exhibition of Mobile M+: Moving Images will be free for public access, while the screening programme requires paid-tickets. Programme details will be announced soon and be posted on the website: .

    Mobile M+: Moving Images
    Thematic Screening Programme
    Broadway Cinematheque
    27 February – 1 March, 20 March – 22 March, 3 April – 5 April, 17 April – 19 April
    Admission with paid-tickets (details will be announced soon)

    Midtown POP: 13 March – 26 April
    Cattle Depot Artist Village: 15 March – 26 April
    Free admission

  • Aging Dragons, Post-growth situation of the developed Asian Cities

    Seoul | Dates: 12 – 23 Mar, 2015

    Join our exhibition with one piece of your photo of 5 dragon cities!

    Theme: observation of a potential or transitional situation in one of the following cities-Hong Kong, Seoul, Singapore, Taipei or Tokyo. 

    Entry deadline: 20th February. 
    Exhibition venue: Citizen’s Gallery at Seoul City Hall, Seoul, Korea 
    Duration : 12th – 23rd March 2015 
    e-mail : agingdragons(at)

    We are organizing a crowding-photo exhibition at a corner of ‘5 Dragons’ session, as a part of the exhibition of ‘Aging Dragons’. This will show your observation in those cities how you see nowadays in contemporary Asian developed cities with your special angle. It will be a ‘crowding-photo exhibition’, which will be exhibited with other people’s perspective worldwide.

    To enter the crowding-photo exhibition at AD,
    1. Please choose your pictures of the cities: Hong Kong, Seoul, Singapore, Taipei or Tokyo. (max. 10 photos)
    2. Write one sentence (max. 30words) to describe about your photo. 
    3. Send an e-mail with your picture and text (max. 3mb each, to ‘agingdragons(at)’)
    4. Await our response. We will be emailing the confirmation!

  • Treatise: Why Write Alone?

    Chicago | Dates: 23 Jan – 28 Mar, 2015

    The Graham Foundation is pleased to present Treatise: Why Write Alone?—an exhibition and publication project that brings together fourteen young design offices to consider the architectural treatise as a site for theoretical inquiry, experimentation, and debate. Organized by Chicago and Los Angeles-based designer Jimenez Lai, the project grows out of a recent Graham Foundation grant to Lai, whose interest in discursive practices and non-conformist approaches to architecture led him to ask his peers working in the realm of conceptual architecture: Why write? And, why write alone? In response to these questions, Treatise presents an exhibition of works by this core group of designers as well as an individual treatise from each office. Together, the exhibition and publications provide a platform to investigate the collective and individual stakes that emerge from this temporary alliance of designers as they explore architecture’s representational limits and possibilities.

    Opening January 23, 2015, the exhibition features over 200 works, from drawings and models to multi-media installations, by design offices that utilize diverse—and often unexpected—strategies, forms, and materials.

    Opening Reception: Treatise: Why Write Alone?
    JAN 23, 2015, 6PM

    Please RSVP



  • Latin America in Construction: Architecture 1955-1980

    New York | Dates: 29 Mar – 19 Jul, 2015

    n 1955 The Museum of Modern Art staged Latin American Architecture since 1945, a landmark survey of modern architecture in Latin America. On the 60th anniversary of that important show, the Museum returns to the region to offer a complex overview of the positions, debates, and architectural creativity from Mexico and Cuba to the Southern Cone between 1955 and the early 1980s.

    This period of self-questioning, exploration, and complex political shifts also saw the emergence of the notion of Latin America as a landscape of development, one in which all aspects of cultural life were colored in one way or another by this new attitude to what emerged as the “Third World.” The 1955 exhibition featured the result of a single photographic campaign, but Latin America in Construction: Architecture 1955–1980 brings together a wealth of original materials that have never before been brought together and, for the most part, are rarely exhibited even in their home countries.

    The exhibition features architectural drawings, architectural models, vintage photographs, and film clips alongside newly commissioned models and photographs. While the exhibition focuses on the period of 1955 to 1980 in most of the countries of Latin America, it is introduced by an ample prelude on the preceding three decades of architectural developments in the region, presentations of the development of several key university campuses in cities like Mexico City and Caracas, and a look at the development of the new Brazilian capital at Brasilia. Architects met these challenges with formal, urbanistic, and programmatic innovation, much of it relevant still to the challenges of our own period, in which Latin America is again providing exciting and challenging architecture and urban responses to the ongoing issues of modernization and development, though in vastly different economic and political contexts than those considered in this major historical reevaluation.

    The exhibition is accompanied by two major publications: a catalogue and an anthology of primary texts translated from Spanish and Portuguese.

    Organized by Barry Bergdoll, Curator, and Patricio del Real, Curatorial Assistant, Department of Architecture and Design, The Museum of Modern Art; Jorge Francisco Liernur, Universidad Torcuato di Tella, Buenos Aires, Argentina; and Carlos Eduardo Comas, Universidade Federal do Rio Grande do Sul, Porto Alegre, Brazil; with the assistance of an advisory committee from across Latin America.

    A major contribution for the exhibition is provided by Emilio Ambasz.

    Major support is provided by The International Council of The Museum of Modern Art.

    Additional funding is provided by The Reed Foundation, the Mexican Agency for International Development Cooperation (AMEXCID) with the Mexican Cultural Institute of New York, the Consulate General of the Argentine Republic in New York, and the MoMA Annual Exhibition Fund.

  • Crab Tree Farm: Exploring the Arts and Crafts Movement

    Lake Bluff | Dates: 18 Apr, 2015

    Saturday, April 18
    8 a.m. – 6 p.m. (times approximate)
    Museum Members $65; Public $75   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.

    Join us this spring for a new travel tour which takes us to Lake Bluff, Illinois to visit Crab Tree Farm, a private estate with farm buildings that display Arts and Crafts collections in settings that have been purposely designed to reflect the aesthetics of the movement. Furniture displayed includes the work of Gustav Stickley (1858–1942), a prominent figure of the American Arts and Crafts movement. In addition to furniture, the collection includes artwork (metal ware, ceramics, textiles, paintings, etc.) created by American, English, and European designers, makers, and artists. An additional stop will be made after lunch, en route back to Chicago.

    Fees include guided tours, lunch, and round-trip transportation by motor coach from the Driehaus Museum. For questions about accessibility during the tours, please call 312.482.8933, ext. 31.

SAH thanks The Richard H. Driehaus Foundation Fund at The Chicago Community Foundation for its operating support.
Society of Architectural Historians
1365 N. Astor Street
Chicago, Illinois 60610
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