Judith Major, Professor
University of Kansas School of Architecture
Emily T. Cooperman, ARCH Consultancy
John Dixon Hunt, Emeritus Professor, University of Pennsylvania
Cross-Cultural Comparisons of Values and Meaning in the Inceptive Responses to the Parisian Garden Cemetery and its American Interpretation
Applied Research & Design Publishing, an imprint of ORO Editions, 2017
Dynamic Patterns: Visualizing Landscapes in a Digital Age
Karen M'Closkey and Keith VanDerSys
The City That Never Was
Princeton Architectural Press, 2016
The Landscape Imagination: Collected Essays of James Corner 1990-2010
Edited by James Corner & Alison Bick Hirsch
Princeton Architectural Press, 2014
The Landscapes in Process series is an annual publication of work undertaken in design studios, lectures and seminars as well as student awards, faculty news and list of graduates.
Change Over Time is a semiannual peer reviewed journal published by the University of Pennsylvania Press. The journal provides an international forum for original research and articles on the history, theory, and praxis of conservation and the built environment. Each issue is dedicated to a particular theme as a method to promote critical discourse on contemporary conservation issues from diverse perspectives both within the field and across disciplines.
Knowing what historic resources exist is a fundamental aspect of sustainable, effective planning. However, few cities have the time or resources to survey and analyze each building within their boundaries. Character studies are an innovative response to the challenge of producing practical, plan-ready data about historic resources across large areas quickly and inexpensively.
As one of the few surviving examples of the work of artist Robert Winthrop Chanler, the Whitney Studio stands today as a masterpiece of early twentieth-century decorative art. Located on historic MacDougal Alley in Greenwich Village, the site is positioned at what once was the center for the development of the early modern art movement in America.
Buildings, like people, pass through time. That passage, regardless of its duration, describes the lives of buildings. This project examines the relatively short life of an extraordinary building that played host to over six million visitors, the New York State Pavilion. Conceived, built and in use as designed for only two years, the Pavilion was witness to one of the most popular events of the 1960s, the New York World’s Fair.
The early cemeteries of New Orleans have long fascinated visitors to the city since in the early 19th century. Today, after 200 years as the city’s earliest surviving burial grounds, St. Louis Cemetery No. 1 (1789) and the slightly later and larger St. Louis Cemetery No. 2 (1823) remain popular historic sites to increasing numbers of visitors to the French Quarter.
Brick and tile manufacturing was once ubiquitous throughout much of the United States. Today, however, only a fraction of these industrial complexes survive. Of those standing, almost none preserves the buildings and machinery, kiln technology, and overall industrial landscape as the Western Clay Manufacturing Company site on the outskirts of Helena, Montana.