Aaron Wunsch has been promoted to the rank of associate professor, with tenure, in the Graduate Program in Historic Preservation and in the Department of Landscape Architecture.
Photo: Scott Spitzer via Penn Flickr
Three students from PennDesign talk about learning to navigate the world of policy as Graduate Associates at Perry World House.
In this commentary, Frank Matero, professor of architecture and chair of the Graduate Program in Historic Preservation, considers the dominance of modern architecture in historic preservation activities.
Why do we preserve buildings? Who do we preserve them for? As a student studying conservation science, I crawl through dusty basements more often than I ponder these questions. Thanks to the generosity of the Robin M.
Four PennDesign Historic Preservation alumni representing various facets of preservation practice discussed the dimensions and scope of the profession as well as the responsibilities, authority, and ethics of the preservation professional.
Aaron Wunsch, assistant professor of historic preservation, recently spoke at the Future for Religious Heritage's biannual conference.
The Graduate Program in Historic Preservation at PennDesign has entered into a 5-year collaborative research agreement with the Frank Lloyd Wright Foundation to assist in activities leading to the study and preservation of Taliesin and Taliesin West. The partnership will allow students and faculty to engage in graduate studios, internships, seminars, and theses on topics related to the life and work of Frank Lloyd Wright.
The Home and Studio of legendary American artist Georgia O’Keeffe in Abiquiú, New Mexico, are the subject of new comprehensive conservation assessment to be led by PennDesign faculty members Pamela W. Hawkes and Michael C. Henry.
PennDesign congratulates faculty members Francesca Russello Ammon and Erick Guerra for earning tenure from the University.
In a series of studios and related programs, the Graduate Program in Historic Preservation is investigating preservation issues in distressed neighborhoods in Detroit and Philadelphia.
Through innovative applications of recent technology, a faculty-student team from The Center for Architectural Conservation is helping the National Park Service protect heritage sites like Fort Union National Monument from the effects of climate change.
Historic Preservation Lecturer Donovan Rypkema was recently interviewed by the Global Heritage Fund on the economic merits of historic preservation.