Beginning today, the College of Architecture and Design will host an exhibition in the Ewing Gallery that describes a methodology for urban analysis and design intervention. The exhibition will run through October 31.
College of Architecture and Design News
The College of Architecture and Design will host visiting lecturer, Jerry van Eyck, founder of !melk, at 5:30 p.m. September 28. The lecture will take place in the Art and Architecture Building’s McCarty Auditorium.
Internationally recognized architects and designers will visit UT this year to talk about the latest ideas in the field during the Robert B. Church III Memorial Lecture Series.
For Julie Beckman and Keith Kaseman, now faculty members in the College of Architecture and Design, September 11, 2001, started as a typical Tuesday morning in Manhattan. But the terrible events of that day forever changed the course of their lives and their careers, as it led them to creating the Pentagon Memorial, dedicated in 2008.
The Watershed Faculty Consortium is hosting its fourth symposium on water availability on Tuesday, September 15. This year’s event will focus on policy and its impact on environmental laws and water needs.
What will buildings look like a century from now? Two faculty members from the College of Architecture and Design will discuss the future of buildings in a free webinar on July 14 at 3:00 p.m.
Starting July 3, residents in Clay County, Kentucky, will no longer have to get their water from contaminated wells and streams thanks to the opening of a new water kiosk designed by an interdisciplinary team of UT faculty and students.
Four students from the College of Architecture and Design were among the first to win a new national award for green building design from the American Institute of Architects. Two student teams won the inaugural American Institute of Architects Committee on the Environment awards, a partnership with the Association of Collegiate Schools of Architecture.
The Chattanooga Times Free Press details the proposals of UT architecture students have for the future of the Old Woolen Mill, a Cleveland landmark industrial site that dates back to the 1890s.
Four UT architecture professors helped transform an old rural West Tennessee homestead into a modern family oasis that communicates its owners’ commitment to sustainable farming practices.