Recent Opportunities

  • 27th International Sculpture Conference: Kansas City

    Kansas City | Dates: 31 Jan – 13 Mar, 2017
    The International Sculpture Center (ISC) is seeking panel proposals for the 27th International Sculpture Conference in Kansas City, Missouri. Over 300 sculpture enthusiasts from around the world will gather this October 25-28, 2017 for engaging panel discussions, peer networking, and exciting cultural events surrounding topics in contemporary sculpture. Submissions must be 200 words and include a clear but brief statement of the panel objective. Panel topics include: Art, Architecture & the Urban Fabric Catalyzing Collective Action through Art - How does public and contextual art bring people together? Material Identity Advancing Diversity in the Arts Creating the Artist - The Business of Constructing an Identity in the Art World The Politics of "Sustainability" in the Arts Perspectives on Art Writing Digital Fabrication and the "Artist's Touch" Citizenship through Art - What does it mean to belong? Wildcard The abstract submission deadline is March 13, 2017. All accepted submissions will be notified by May 2017. To submit a proposal and learn more information, please visit the conference website:
  • HPEF Partners in Training Spring 2017 Call for Proposals

    Dates: 31 Jan – 03 Apr, 2017
    The Historic Preservation Education Foundation (HPEF) is currently accepting proposals for the Spring 2017 round of its Partners in Training initiative. HPEF established Partners in Training in 2014 to provide training opportunities on topics associated with preservation technology. Partners in Training seeks to replicate the success HPEF has enjoyed working with other institutions and organizations in the past. HPEF invites educational institutions and nonprofit organizations based in the United States to submit training proposals that address specialized topics associated with the technical aspects of preservation. For grant recipients, HPEF’s contribution may include administrative as well as initial financial support. Administrative support can include participation in event planning, registration functions, and, as appropriate, assistance in online or print publication of materials prepared for the initiative. Initial financial support includes seed money to fund initial tasks. Grant recipients will assume all other responsibilities including marketing; coordination of onsite aspects associated with the venue; project budget; and staffing. The deadline for submissions is April 3, 2017. Grant recipients will be announced on/around June 1, 2017. Additional information can be found on the HPEF website: or by writing
  • Reuse Reconsidered Conference, Brown University, September 15-17, 2017

    Providence | Dates: 29 Jan – 14 Apr, 2017
    Reuse Reconsidered September 15-17, 2017 Brown University, Providence RI Spolia. Appropriation. Palimpsests. Afterlives…These terms, and others, have been employed by scholars across disciplines to describe the reuse of architecture and material culture. This conference aims to advance current scholarship by exploring some of these terms and unpacking the phenomenon throughout history and across cultures. From the Mexica reuse of Olmec relics to the fascist appropriation of historic styles in building projects—to name two examples—societies have given new meanings to objects, architectonic fragments, buildings, and styles by repurposing them for new contexts. The field of reuse studies has grown rapidly in the last three decades. In the United States, this is a more recent conversation, particularly as a result of 2006’s “The Mirror of Spolia: Premodern Practice and Postmodern Theory” colloquium at the Clark Art Institute. The colloquium, and subsequent edited volume Reuse Value, covered a wide range of fields and time periods. In the years since, other academic forums have taken a more focused approach, such as Wesleyan University’s “Monuments as Palimpsests” symposium and a College Art Association session on reuse in the ancient world. While acknowledging the importance of these more focused conversations, this conference aims to broaden the conversation once again. It seeks to unite scholars, from graduate students to senior faculty members, that study a variety of time periods, cultures, and types of reuse. This cross-disciplinary conference will explore the complex and multivalent motivations behind the reuse of cultural heritage. It will also seek to expand how we understand the phenomenon of cultural identity in relationship to the appropriation, memorialization, and reimaging of the past. We imagine that papers could address questions including, but not limited to: • How do cultures (re)employ objects, buildings, or styles from the past as part of the definition of themselves in their present? • What is the role of the architect/patron in the act of reuse? • How does the cultural biography of the reused object or building inform its use in new contexts? • Why do certain things (buildings, styles, time periods) get called upon for a new use while others do not? • Why and how are specific buildings or cities reimagined in new contexts? • How is the history of museums and antiquarianism connected to the motivations behind reuse? Abstracts (up to 300 words) and a CV should be sent to: by April 14, 2017. Applicants will be notified by mid-May. Papers should be approximately 20 minutes. Any questions should be addressed Lia Dykstra at
  • SAH 71st Annual International Conference

    Saint Paul | Dates: 18 – 22 Apr, 2018
  • SAH 70th Annual International Conference

    Glasgow | Dates: 07 – 11 Jun, 2017
  • National Park Roads: Reconciling the Machine and the Garden

    Washington, DC | Dates: 08 – 08 Feb, 2017
    Millions of visitors tour national parks every year, but few consider when, where, how or why the roads they travel on were built. This presentation highlights the unique qualities of national park roads, relates them to European precedents and the Olmstedian tradition, and examines their role in shaping the national park experience. Not only do park roads determine what most visitors see and how they see it, but decisions about park roads epitomize the central challenge of national park stewardship: balancing preservation and access in America’s most treasured landscapes. Park roads have been celebrated as technical and aesthetic masterpieces, hailed as democratizing influences, and vilified for invading pristine wilderness with the sights, sounds, and smells of civilization. Based on his recently released book, National Park Roads: A Legacy in the American Landscape, Davis’s recounting of efforts to balance the interests of motorists, wilderness advocates, highway engineers, and other stakeholders offers a fresh perspective on national park history while providing insights into evolving ideas about the role of nature, recreation, and technology in American society. As the National Park Service’s senior historian for park historic structures and cultural landscapes, Tim Davis combines interdisciplinary research with preservation outreach. His writings on the American landscape have appeared in numerous books and journals. His newly released volume, National Park Roads: A Legacy in the American Landscape, highlights the unique qualities of national park roads, details their development and examines their role in shaping the national park experience. The First Congregational United Church of Christ 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, $15.00 for non-members (reduced admission for non-members!).
  • Research Assistant

    Philadelphia | Dates: 06 Feb, 2017 – 01 Jun, 2018
    Assist a Philadelphia architect/author in completing research and writing for a book that traces the evolution of the geometry in the built environment from ancient Egypt to the present. The focus of the book is a particular geometric motif in 20th century architecture. Developments in the world of art are also involved. Must have excellent computer skills, analytic skills, and use of a MAC laptop.
  • AIA 2017 Small Projects Awards

    Chicago | Dates: 25 Jan – 16 Mar, 2017
    The AIA Chicago Small Practitioners Group presents the seventh annual Small Firm/Small Project Award program to recognize the high quality of work produced by small architecture firms as well as exceptional small projects. The goal of this award program is to raise public awareness of the value that architects bring to small projects and to promote small practitioners as a resource for design excellence.

    Submission Period: January 23, 2017 - March 16, 2017 11:59pm CST
  • CFP: Imagined Forms: Modeling and Material Culture

    Newark | Dates: 25 Jan – 15 Feb, 2017
    “Imagined Forms: Modeling and Material Culture”
    November 17-18, 2017
    A symposium hosted by the
    Center for Material Culture Studies, University of Delaware,
    and the Hagley Museum and Library, Delaware
    Keynote Speakers:
    Johanna Drucker, UCLA
    Peter Galison, Harvard University
    As testimony, test, or proposal, models of all sorts record, revise, and reinvent the world.  From toy miniatures to computer simulations, modeling is a primary means by which we make sense of and act upon our material lives, the lives of others and the culture at large.  Everyone models: from artists and designers to prototype machinists and engineers to children.  Models may be provisional or idealized—rehearsals of things yet to be or representations of those that already exist—professional or slapdash, sustained or ephemeral.  In particular, models, whether prospective or mimetic, have long animated disciplines and discourses that center on knowledge formation and innovation.  Models can represent existing conventions or visionary inventions; in both cases models are scalar constructions with the potential for affective, aesthetic, conceptual, and technological effects. Inspired by the Hagley Museum’s extensive collection of patent models—nearly 900 items made between 1809 and 1899—this interdisciplinary conference  seeks to highlight modeling as both a fundamental human activity and an inevitably material practice.
    “Imagined Forms: Modeling and Material Culture” inaugurates a biennial conference series sponsored by the Center for Material Culture Studies at the University of Delaware. We invite submissions from all disciplines—including art and architecture, art history, comparative literature, digital humanities, English, history, history of science, and media studies—that critically investigate the function and form of models, the materials and methods of simulation and representation, questions of scale and perception, experiment and presentation, and the limits of modeling.
    Please send abstracts of max. 300 words, with a brief CV of no more than two pages, by February 15, 2017
    For information see
    Organized by Professors Sandy Isenstadt (Co-Director CMCS), Martin Brückner (Co-Director CMCS), Jason Hill (Art History), and Sarah Wasserman (English).
  • The Defender: How the Legendary Black Newspaper Changed America

    Chicago | Dates: 23 Feb, 2017
    Named one of the 100 Notable Books of 2016 by the editors of The New York Times Book Review, The Defender is the definitive and compelling history of the famous Chicago newspaper, headquartered for many years in the South Loop at 2400 S. Michigan Avenue.  Author Ethan Michaeli, who worked at The Defender from 1991 to 1996, explores how the newspaper had a broad and significant impact on American life, from encouraging the Great Migration to helping break down barriers of racial segregation.  Copies of the book will be available for purchase and signing.

    A wine and cheese reception and book signing will take place before the lecture.  Tours of the sanctuary of the National Historic Landmark Second Presbyterian Church will also be offered.  (See sidebar at left) 
    Free parking is available in the small lot immediately north of the church building and at the Ada S. McKinley lot at 1819 S. Wabash Avenue.

    This program is co-sponsored by
    Friends of Historic Second Church.
  • What in the World is a Herbarium?

    Bronx | Dates: 04 Mar – 29 Oct, 2017
    With more than 7.8 million preserved specimens, the William and Lynda Steere Herbarium is the largest herbarium in the Western Hemisphere. This special exhibition in the Ross Gallery celebrates the Steere Herbarium as the centerpiece of the Garden’s botanical research program, and a priceless resource for scholars from around the world. Through this exhibition, learn some of the many ways that Garden scientists are working to study and save the plants of the world.
  • CFP: Footprint #22: Exploring Architectural Form: A Configurative Triad

    Dates: 25 Jan – 01 May, 2017
    This issue of Footprint aims to explore the discussions that currently gravitate around the question of architectural form, by inviting architects to reflect on the latest developments in the field of formal studies within architectural and urban theory, design, research, and pedagogy.

    Footprint 22 aims to collect a comprehensive set of state-of-the-art approaches to the question of architectural and urban form, and thus provide an updated examination of formal, morphological and typological investigations.

    As editors, we welcome a broad spectrum of interpretations, ranging from theoretical and practical applications of form-based analyses, to epistemological and pedagogical implementations of these formal analyses in diverse contexts.

    Aware of the weight that form-centred theories have had in postmodern architectural research, and in order to establish a historical landmark for this edition, the emergence of neo-rationalism in the early 1960s will serve as a point of departure. However, we deem this a landmark that is meant to be superseded.

    The neo-rationalist aim to overcome the shortcomings of modernist functionalism by contesting the idea that a building’s form resulted from its use, certainly marked a shift within architectural theory, and favoured the emergence of a strain of architectural thinking that currently offers multiple and contradictory approaches to the way architectural form is generated, understood, and communicated. Beyond their neo-rationalist predecessors, architects and authors like Peter Eisenman, Fumihiko Maki, Nicolas Bourriaud, Carlos Martí Arís and Antonio Armesto, Mario Carpo, Pier Vittorio Aureli, and Sanford Kwinter, have more recently reclaimed important parts of the form-centred architectural discourse, with diverse intentions, and from different vantage points. Furthermore, multiple lines of inquiry which depart from the question of architectural form, still orient the production of knowledge in universities and institutes throughout the world, far beyond Western Europe, where neo-rationalism originated and thrived.

    Designers, scholars, researchers and teachers throughout the globe have found in the definition of a formal basis of architecture a valuable practical and intellectual tool, while morpho-typological approaches are still broadly used in architectural education. Within such a diversified field of studies, form-centred approaches to architecture have been severely criticised, especially for their reductive consideration of matter, with many contemporary theorists asking for a formal theory which resists taxonomies.

    With these antecedents in mind, we wish to examine architectural form today, from a threefold perspective. First, we would like to study the way in which form is produced, dealt with, or confronted by contemporary designers. Secondly, we would like to know how architects examine and study form in discursive (i.e communicative, theoretical, historiographical, but also representational) terms. Finally, we would like to evaluate the way in which innovative formal analyses affect architectural form at all scales within the built environment.

    Footprint 22 will follow a tripartite trajectory, advancing an understanding of formal studies which transverses ontological, epistemological and onto-epistemological perspectives. These perspectives directly correspond to the notions of morphogenesis, formalism and in-formation.

    Following this sequence, from an ontological perspective, morphogenetic studies deal with the processes in which matter actively co-produces its various formal expressions. Synchronously, formal discourse and morpho-typological studies function as an analytical tool for the examination of these processes. Both morphogenetic explorations and formalist approaches, while imperative for any formal study, do not suffice unless complemented with their intensive in-between: in-formation, or the way in which formal discourses and their outcomes influence form itself, and vice versa.

    We trust that by interrelating these three approaches, we can contribute to contemporary formal explorations by substituting an object-based approach with one that examines the reciprocity of formal emergence. Emulating Joseph Kosuth’s well-known triptychs, we aim to situate the question of architectural form in our time between a series of interpretations that transcend a supposed autonomy as well as a univocal cultural or epistemological origin.

    With these objectives in mind, we encourage various types of contributions. We welcome contributions consisting of full scientific articles that examine formal studies in pedagogy and research, critical reflections on the question of form in contemporary architecture, and theoretical and historiographical approaches that assess the formal discourse of architecture. In addition, we are expecting graphic and/or textually reasoned analyses of projects and buildings which suggest innovations in architectural form. Finally, we invite contributions in the form of review articles that critically reassess key literature related to this topic.

    Footprint #22 will be published in Spring 2018.

    Authors of full articles (6000-8000 words) are requested to submit their contributions to the editors before 1 May, 2017. Full articles will go through a double blind peer-review process. Review articles (2000–4000 words) and reasoned analyses (2000 words, 2 – 5 images) will be selected by the editors on the basis of a short summary (maximum 500 words) which must also be submitted before 1 May, 2017. All authors should include a short bio (300 words) with their submissions. We ask authors to refer to Footprint Author Guidelines, available at

    For submissions and inquiries, please contact editors Stavros Kousoulas and Jorge Mejía Hernández at
  • CFP: Charrette 5(1) - Spring 2018 - From the Global South: Pedagogical Encounters in Architecture

    Dates: 25 Jan – 10 Mar, 2017
    Charrette 5(1) - Spring 2018 - Call for Contributions - From the Global
    South: Pedagogical Encounters in Architecture

    Guest Editor: Ashraf M Salama, Professor and Head of Architecture,
    University of Strathclyde, Glasgow
    Editor: Ruth Morrow, Professor of Architecture, Queen's University Belfast
    Assistant Editor: James Benedict Brown, Senior Lecturer, De Montfort
    University, Leicester

    Charrette, the journal of the Association of Architectural Educators (AAE),
    first published in 2013, is now well established as a pioneering journal
    for academics, practitioners, and theorists engaged in design teaching
    practices and theoretical debates.  For this issue (Volume 5, Issue 1),
    Charrette invites papers and essays that address positions, experiences,
    and experiments which are undertaken in the Global South by either local or
    international academics or both.


    The main body of literature on architectural education and design pedagogy
    is primarily produced in the English-speaking world and is interrogated,
    debated, and reproduced mainly in the larger context of Western Europe and
    North America. The architectural academic community in other parts of the
    world; the Global South, is deeply influenced by such a discourse as well
    as by various pedagogical trends typically introduced in Western academia
    to reflect the needs of budding professionals and the profession of
    architecture at large. In essence, these represent tendencies that are
    instigated and practiced within the contextual particularities of Western
    academia including the ambitions and constraints of academic institutions,
    the professional milieu, and the way in which architecture is practiced and
    produced. Classically, such an influence manifests itself in the fact that
    in any discussion about pedagogy in architecture in Global South? academia
    the discourse which characterizes the Global North dictates and thus
    overshadows opportunities for developing another parallel, or in fact
    different but equally important, discourse which can be generated and
    developed to address other unique particularities that characterize the
    Global South. The thrust here is not to create a competing discourse but to
    complement what is already there.


    This call for Volume 5 Issue 1 of Charrette maintains that architectural
    education discourse can be enriched and its scope can be expanded when both
    historical and contemporary imperatives are clearly contextualized. Issues
    of tradition, identity, modernity, vernacularism, post-colonialism,
    poverty, globalization are a few to name in this context. How they derive
    within architectural curricula and how they act as drivers for studio
    projects are two important points that potential contributors are invited
    to interrogate and debate. The presence of international professional and
    ethical standards which must apply equally to both Global North and Global
    South raises a third point on how international accreditation approaches
    and processes address the particularities of the Global South. Other points
    may include issues related to the way in which international partnership
    can inform studio practices in different parts of the world, and the
    potentials, validity, and effectiveness of international summer schools.


    Underlying the theme of ?From the Global South: Pedagogical Encounters in
    Architecture? and the preceding questions contributions are invited to
    address one or more of these topics:

    - Tradition, Identity, and Modernity in Architectural Education
    - The Impact of Globalization on Design Studio Teaching Practices
    - Post-Colonial Discourse in Architectural Pedagogy
    - Poverty, Community Building, and Community Development
    - Virtual Design Studios and Global South/Global North Dialectics
    - International Accreditation: Approaches, Processes, and Experiences
    - Validity and Effectiveness of International Partnerships and Summer


    - Essays 5,000 ? 8,000 words (including all references and endnotes).
    Essays must demonstrate their intellectual and theoretical context, method
    and data, and have a clear conclusion.
    - Projects 3,000 ? 5,000 words (including all references and endnotes).
    Submissions to the Projects section will substitute traditional ?academic?
    data with project work, so they are expected to include more images,
    diagrams, and illustrations.
    - Freespace 3,000 ? 5,000 words. The Freespace allows for authors to
    develop accessible, provocative, and/or polemical work which may be written
    or illustrated.

    Interested contributors are to contact Professor Ashraf M. Salama ( according to the following timeline:

    16 January 2017: Call for Contributions
    10 March 2017: Expression of interest (500 word outline)
    10 April 2017: Notification of selected contributions
    15 July 2017: Submission of full articles
    30 September 2017: Notification of reviewers? comments
    30 November 2017: Submission of final revised articles
    Spring (April 2018): Publishing Date of Volume 5 ? Issue 1

    Read this call online here:
    Download a PDF version of this call here:
  • “Paris – Capital of Modernity”: Spring Seminar in Paris for Chinese Scholars

    Paris | Dates: 09 – 26 May, 2017
    Paris, May 9 - 26, 2017
    Deadline: Feb 19, 2017

    Call for Applications
    “Paris – Capital of Modernity”: Spring Seminar in Paris for Chinese Scholars

    The German Center for Art History in Paris welcomes applications from junior scholars and doctoral students from Greater China for a spring seminar titled “Paris – Capital of Modernity,” which will focus on French 19th- and 20th-century art. The seminar will take place from May 9th to May 26th, 2017 in Paris at the German Center for Art History and at several museums and research institutes in the French capital. 
    Participants will receive funding for transportation, lodging, and meals. 
    Scholars interested in participating are invited to attend a two-day introduction to the program on March 23th and 24th, 2017, in Beijing, China. Limited funding is available for prospective participants who attend the Beijing meeting.  Attendance at the introductory meeting in Beijing is not required for admission into the seminar, but is strongly encouraged. 
    The seminar is possible thanks to generous support from the Getty Foundation through its Connecting Art Histories initiative.

    Paris – Capital of Modernity

    Paris serves as an outstanding example of Western modernism, since the city met the challenges that came with industrialization and developed a new infrastructure. The seminar’s temporal scope will be defined by the first and last world’s fairs in Paris: 1855 and 1937. The 1855 world’s fair marked the beginning of a new era, which dedicated itself to modernity; the exhibition of 1937—with, among other aspects, the strengthening of totalitarian systems on the eve of World War II and its decidedly anti-modern self-representation—marks its end. 
    With the electrification of the city and the construction of the metro system, Paris created the infrastructure of a smoothly running modern metropolis. Modern Art flourished in Paris, and the influence of the avant-garde can still be seen today in the neighborhoods of Montmartre and Montparnasse as well as in the city’s many museums devoted to modernism. Along with visits to Montmartre and Montparnasse, the seminar will include special visits to such museums as the Petit Palais, the Musée d’Art Moderne de la Ville de Paris, the national Musée d’Orsay, and the Musée National d’Art Moderne in the Centre Georges Pompidou. These trips will be guided by specialist scholars and curators.
    The academic content of the program will be presented through lectures and discussions held at the German Center for Art History and through the aforementioned visits to museums, where original works of art will be examined and discussed.  Additional site visits will include guided walks through Paris designed to help to contextualize modernity within the city itself.  
    The seminar’s co-directors are Thomas Kirchner (Director of the German Center for Art History in Paris) and Godehard Janzing (Deputy Director of the German Center for Art History in Paris). Lecturers include Hollis Clayson (Northwestern University) and Jean-Louis Cohen (New York University).
    The seminar aims to facilitate dialogue between participants, lecturers, museum curators and members of the German Center for Art History in Paris and to enrich and strengthen study of French Art in China.

    To be eligible, candidates must:
    1.    be citizens of Greater China (Mainland, Taiwan, Hong Kong, and 
    Macau), and have a passport from one of these areas. Scholars who are currently residing outside of Greater China are also eligible and are encouraged to apply.
    2.    teach or study Western art or culture. Preference will be given 
    to art historians, architectural historians and historians of applied art, but scholars and students of other fields are welcome to apply.
    3.    be able to follow a lecture and participate in class discussions 
    in English, the languages used in all lectures and discussions. 
    Shortlisted applicants will be interviewed via Skype.
    4.    be enrolled in a PhD program, or have completed a PhD over the 
    last five years
    a.    students must have already completed their Master’s degree.
    b.    recent graduates must have a PhD certificate that bears a date 
    after January 1st,  2012.

    The application deadline is February 19th, 2017.

    -    Applications, in English, must include the following documents: 
    o    a letter of interest explaining why participation in the seminar 
    will advance your scholarly career (1 page)
    o    a curriculum vita
    o    one letter of reference

    -    Applicants seeking funding for the Beijing introductory meeting 
    should include an additional letter indicating their anticipated transportation, accommodation, and meals costs.

    Please submit all documents as one PDF file via e-mail by no later than February 19th, 2017 to:

    Further information about the Beijing meeting, including financial awards, will be sent to applicants by March 1, 2017. Applicants selected to participate in the Paris seminar will be notified by April 1.

    For further information, please visit:
  • 2017 Paid Summer Research Fellowships Announced

    Charles City | Dates: 26 Jan – 20 Mar, 2017
    Spend your summer researching and documenting the landscape history of a National Historic Landmark in Virginia. Two paid ($8,000) Fellowships available to qualified graduate students.
  • Architectural History Field School

    Forest | Dates: 14 – 27 May, 2017
    Thomas Jefferson's Poplar Forest announces its annual field school for architectural history and architectural restoration
  • Healing Spaces, Modern Architecture and the Body

    London | Dates: 23 – 24 Feb, 2017
    New Books Series: Healing Spaces, Architecture and the Body Co-hosted by Architecture Space and Society Centre and Centre for Medical Humanities, Birkbeck 3 February, 2-5pm, Keynes Library
  • PICTURING RIVERSIDE: An Exhibition of a National Historic Landmark Community

    Riverside | Dates: 23 Jan, 2017 – 01 Jan, 2021
    Picturing Riverside is a permanent exhibition about the many facets of a living landmark community.
  • Nineteenth Century - A Journal of Cultural and Social History in the US

    New York City | Dates: 21 Jan – 10 Feb, 2017
    Nineteenth Century Magazine is a peer-reviewed journal of the Victorian Society in America. Scholarly submissions are encouraged in the fields of cultural and social history of the US from 1837 to 1917. We publish regular features 2,000-6,000 words on architecture, fine arts, dec arts, interior design, landscape arch, biography and photography.
  • The London House Course

    London | Dates: 03 – 09 Oct, 2017
    A nonresidential on site course studying the development of the London house form the Renaissance to the present. Visits to private houses, artists' studios, modern and contemporary houses. Lecturers include David Adshead, Neil Burton, Caroline Dakers, Sarah Nichols, Andrew Saint, and Gavin Stamp. Application deadline 12 April 2017

SAH thanks The Richard H. Driehaus Foundation Fund at The Chicago Community Foundation for its operating support.
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