Harvard GSD Introduces Jury for 2016 Wheelwright Prize
International competition for $100,000 traveling fellowship now accepting applications
DEADLINE EXTENDED TO FEBRUARY 15, 2016
DEADLINE EXTENDED TO FEBRUARY 15, 2016
Cambridge, MA — The Harvard Graduate School of Design (GSD) is pleased to introduce the jury for the 2016 Wheelwright Prize. The prize is now in its fourth year as an international open competition for a $100,000 grant to support travel-based architectural research. The prize originated in 1935 as a traveling fellowship intended to provide a Grand Tour experience to exceptional GSD graduates at a time when international travel was rare. In 2013, the GSD opened the prize to early-career architects worldwide to encourage new forms of extensive, hands-on research and cross-cultural engagement. Applicants need only to have graduated from a professionally accredited architecture program in the past 15 years (2001 or later) to be eligible.
The Wheelwright Prize is currently accepting applications online; the deadline is February 15, 2016 (please note that it has been extended from the previously announced date of February 8).
The 2016 Wheelwright Prize jury includes:
• Eva Franch i Gilabert is a New York–based architect, curator, and educator of experimental forms of art and architectural practice. In 2004, she founded her solo practice OOAA (Office of Architectural Affairs). She has received numerous awards and fellowships, and her work has been exhibited internationally including FAD Barcelona, the Venice Architecture Biennale, the Vitra Design Museum, and the Shenzhen Architecture Biennale, among others. Since 2010 Franch has been the Chief Curator and Executive Director of Storefront for Art and Architecture in New York. In 2014 Franch, with the project OfficeUS, was selected by the US State Department to represent the United States Pavilion at the 14th Venice Architecture Biennale. She has taught at Columbia University GSAPP, IUAV University of Venice, SUNY Buffalo, and Rice University School of Architecture. She has also lectured at educational and cultural institutions worldwide, including the Architecture Association in London, Hong Kong University, IAAC in Barcelona, Izolatsia in Kiev, Kuwait University, Sandberg Institute in Amsterdam, Oslo School of Architecture, and the Yokohama Triennale. Her work has appeared in multiple publications including AD, Architectural Review, Arquine, Rolling Stone, and Mousse Magazine, as well as OfficeUS Manual and Agenda (both Lars Müller Publications, 2014 and 2015).
• Jeannie Kim is the Assistant Dean of Academic Programs and Outreach at the John H. Daniels Faculty of Architecture, Landscape, and Design at the University of Toronto, where she also teaches in the undergraduate and graduate programs in architecture. Prior to this, she was the Director of Publications at Columbia University’s Graduate School of Architecture, Planning, and Preservation and director of the National Design Awards at Cooper Hewitt, Smithsonian Design Museum. Her research has appeared in numerous publications including Hunch, Volume, Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians, and Log, as well as the books Cold War Hot Houses (Princeton Architectural Press, 2004), and Engineered Transparency: The Technical, Visual and Spatial Effects of Glass (Princeton Architectural Press, 2009). Kim, who received her MArch I from Harvard GSD in 2000, won the Arthur C. Wheelwright Traveling Fellowship in 2002 with her proposal on the global efforts of Greek planner Constantinos Doxiadis in Islamabad and Baghdad.
• Kiel Moe is a registered practicing architect and Associate Professor of Architecture and Energy at Harvard GSD. His research and pedagogy focus on an agenda for design and energy that strive equally to advance ecological and architectural concerns. Moe’s awards include the 2011 Architecture League of New York Prize, 2011 AIA National Young Architect Award, and the 2013 Boston Design Biennial Award, among others. He is the author of several books, including Convergence: An Architectural Agenda for Energy (Routledge, 2013) and Thermally Active Surfaces in Architecture (Princeton Architectural Press, 2010). Moe received his BArch from the University of Cincinnati, his MArch from the University of Virginia, and his MDes in Design and Environmental Studies from Harvard GSD’s Advanced Studies Program. He taught previously at Syracuse University.
• Rafael Moneo is the first Josep Lluis Sert Professor of Architecture at Harvard GSD. He was chair of the Department of Architecture from 1985 until 1990 and currently teaches the lecture courses on contemporary architecture and design theory. Before joining the Graduate School of Design, Moneo was a fellow at the Spanish Academy in Rome and taught in Barcelona and Madrid. Notable among his works are the National Museum of Roman Art in Mérida, the Kursaal Auditorium and Congress Center in San Sebastián, the Museums of Modern Art and Architecture in Stockholm, Our Lady of the Angels Cathedral in Los Angeles, the extension to the Prado Museum in Madrid, the Northwest Science Building for Columbia University (2010), and the Princeton University Neuroscience and Psychology Building (2014). In addition to his work as an educator and professional architect, he is a critic and theoretician. His books include Theoretical Anxiety and Design Strategies in the Work of Eight Contemporary Architects (MIT Press, 2004) and Remarks on 21 Works (Monacelli Press, 2010). Moneo has been awarded the Gold Medal for Achievement in the Fine Arts by the Spanish government (1992), the American Academy of Arts and Letters’ Arnold W. Brunner Memorial Prize (1993), UIA Gold Medal (1996), the Pritzker Prize (1996), the RIBA Gold Medal (2003), and Prince of Asturias Award for the Arts (2012).
• Benjamin Prosky is the Executive Director of the American Institute of Architects New York Chapter (AIANY) and the Center for Architecture in New York. Until recently, he was the Assistant Dean for Communications at Harvard GSD, overseeing exhibitions, publications, events, and special projects, including the relaunch of the Wheelwright Prize as an open international competition. In 2009 Prosky cofounded the online architecture resource ARCHITIZER. He served as the Director of Special Events and External Affairs at Columbia University’s Graduate School of Architecture, Planning, and Preservation up until 2011. From 2002 to 2005, he was Head of Public and University Programs at the Canadian Centre for Architecture (CCA) in Montreal, Canada, and from 1999 to 2002 he was the exhibitions coordinator for the Institut Francais d’Architecture in Paris, France.
Standing Wheelwright Prize Jury members:
• Mohsen Mostafavi is an architect, educator, and Dean of Harvard University Graduate School of Design. His work focuses on modes and processes of urbanization and on the interface between technology and aesthetics. He serves on the steering committee of the Aga Khan Award for Architecture and the board of the Van Alen Institute, and consults on numerous international design and urban projects. His publications include Landscape Urbanism: A Manual for the Machinic Landscape (AA Publications, 2004) and Ecological Urbanism (Lars Müller Publications, 2010).
• K. Michael Hays is Eliot Noyes Professor of Architectural Theory and Associate Dean of Academic Affairs at Harvard GSD. Hays has played a central role in the development of the field of architectural theory and his work is internationally known. His research and scholarship have focused on the areas of European modernism and critical theory as well as on theoretical issues in contemporary architectural practice. He was the founder of the scholarly journal Assemblage and the first adjunct curator of architecture at the Whitney Museum of American Art (2000 to 2009). He is a member of the Wheelwright Prize organizing committee.
The website wheelwrightprize.org is now accepting applications for this unique opportunity. The primary eligibility requirement is that applicants must have received a degree from a professionally accredited architecture program in the past 15 years (after 2001). An affiliation to the GSD is not required. Applicants are asked to submit a CV, a portfolio (maximum 10 images), a research proposal, and a travel itinerary that takes them outside their country of residence. There is no registration period for the award; applicants are advised to start their applications immediately. Submissions are due on Monday, February 15, 2016. Three finalists will be named in mid-April, and a winner will be announced later the same month.
2013: Gia Wolff, Brooklyn, New York (MArch 2008, Harvard GSD), with her proposal, Floating City: The Community-Based Architecture of Parade Floats, a study of the elaborate temporary and mobile constructions realized annually in carnival festivals, particularly in Rio de Janeiro. As a result of her Wheelwright research, she was commissioned by the Tate Modern in London to create an indoor installation for Up Hill Down Hall: An Indoor Carnival (August 2014), and to design the exhibition EN MAS’: Carnival and Performance of the Caribbean for the New Orleans Contemporary Art Center (2015). Wolff presented her research over the past two years at the GSD as part of the school’s Spring 2015 lecture series (click here for a link to Wolff’s lecture, and here for a link to her blog documenting her research). Jury: Yungho Chang, Farès el-Dahdah, Farshid Moussavi, Zoe Ryan, and Wheelwright Prize organizing committee members Mohsen Mostafavi, Michael Hays, and Jorge Silvetti.
2014: Jose M. Ahedo, Barcelona (BArch 2005, Escola Tècnica Superior d’Arquitectura de la Universitat de Catalunya), with his proposal, Domesticated Grounds: Design and Domesticity Within an Animal Farming System, to travel to New Zealand, Mongolia, Germany, and China to study architectural and organizational models of animal farming, including livestock, dairy production, and aquaculture. Ahedo will present his discoveries at the GSD in April 2016. Jury: Iñaki Ábalos, Sílvia Benedito, Pedro Gadanho. Linda Pollak, Shohei Shigematsu, and Wheelwright Prize committee members Mohsen Mostafavi and Jorge Silvetti.
2015: Erik L’Heureux, Singapore (BArch 1996, Washington University in St. Louis, MArch 2000, Princeton University), with his proposal to study architecture in five dense cities in the equatorial zone. L’Heureux was one of three finalists who were invited to present their proposals at Harvard GSD. Other finalists included Israeli-Dutch Malkit Shoshan (current Ph.D. candidate the Delft University of Technology and recently named commissioner of the Netherlands Pavilion for the forthcoming Venice Architecture Biennale), and Quynh Vantu (BArch 2001, Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University; MArch 2009, Cranbrook Academy of Art, and current Ph.D. candidate at the Bartlett School of Architecture–University College London). The finalists’ presentations are viewable here. Jury: Craig Evan Barton, Preston Scott Cohen, Sarah Herda, Elisa Silva, and Wheelwright Prize committee member K. Michael Hays.
Please direct media requests for high-resolution artwork, interviews with jurors or past Wheelwright Prize winners, and quotes from Wheelwright Prize committee members to:
#WheelwrightPrize @HarvardGSD @CathyLangHo
General Information on the Wheelwright Prize
The Wheelwright Prize is a $100,000 travel-based research grant that is awarded annually to early-career architects who have demonstrated exceptional design talent, produced work of scholarly and professional merit, and who show promise for continued creative work.
Throughout its history, Harvard GSD has had a strong global outlook, attracting deans, faculty, and students from all over the world. Moreover, a mainstay of the Harvard GSD curriculum is its traveling studio, which emphasizes the acceptance of ideas and practices with a diversity of origins. The Wheelwright Prize extends the school’s ethos, encouraging a broad-minded approach to architecture that seeks inspiration from unexpected quarters.
The Wheelwright Prize is intended to spur innovative research during the early stage of an architect's professional career. Now open to applicants from all over the world—no affiliation to Harvard GSD required—the prize aims to foster new forms of research informed by cross-cultural engagement. "The idea is not just about travel—the act of going and seeing the world—but it is about binding the idea of geography to themes and issues that hold great potential relevance to contemporary practice," says Harvard GSD Dean Mohsen Mostafavi.
The winner will be selected via an open call for proposals and a rigorous review process. The winner of the Wheelwright Prize will receive:
- $100,000 cash prize to support travel and research-related costs
- invitation to lecture at Harvard GSD
- possibility to publish research in a Harvard GSD publication
The Wheelwright Prize organizing committee includes Harvard GSD Dean Mohsen Mostafavi, Professors K. Michael Hays and Jorge Silvetti, and Assistant Dean Benjamin Prosky.
Background on the Arthur W. Wheelwright Traveling Fellowship
Established in 1935 in memory of Arthur W. Wheelwright, Class of 1887, this traveling fellowship has afforded extraordinary experiences for generations of Harvard GSD alumni. The fellowship was conceived at a time when foreign travel was out of reach for many. The prize enabled several early Wheelwright fellows—including Paul Rudolph (1937–38), Eliot Noyes (1939–40), William Wurster (1942–43), and I. M. Pei (1950–51)—to embark on expeditions that largely followed the tradition of the Grand European Tour.
See a full list of past winners of the Arthur W. Wheelwright Traveling Fellowship.
- Applicant must have graduated from a professionally accredited architecture degree program in the past 15 years. (Graduates prior to 2000 are ineligible.) Holders of multiple degrees may apply, provided they received their professional degrees between 2001 and January 2016. Applicants need not be registered or licensed.
- Applicants may not have received the Arthur Wheelwright Traveling Fellowship previously.
- Winners of the Wheelwright Prize may not hold other fellowships concurrently.
- The Wheelwright Prize is available to individual entrants only; teams or firms will not be considered.
- Current Harvard GSD faculty, instructors, and staff are not eligible.
- Winners are expected to spend a minimum of 6 months (cumulative) outside of their countries of residence in order to conduct their proposed research.
- Proposed research itineraries must not include sites in the United States. Research and travel must commence within 12 months of receiving the Wheelwright Prize and must be completed within two years of receiving the prize.
- The Wheelwright Prize is intended for independent study and may not be applied to university tuition. However, the grant may be applied to fees for workshops and conferences.
The application process is entirely online. No submissions will be accepted by mail. The 2016 Wheelwright Prize will begin accepting applications in December 2015. Deadline for submissions is February 8, 2016. There is a $10 service fee to submit applications (charged by the online platform, not by Harvard GSD).
Applicants must submit the following. (Materials must be in English.)
- Current CV.
- Portfolio (maximum of 10 images); each uploaded file should contain a single image, not spreads of multiple images. Each image must be dated and captioned. The jury is looking for personal work that demonstrates design talent; student projects may be included. If work is collaborative and/or generated by a firm, the applicant’s contribution to the work must specifically involve conceptual development and/or design, and the applicant’s role must be precisely identified.
- The portfolio may be supplemented by published articles or research papers written by applicant. Authored works should appear in their original format, with publication name and date clearly indicated (maximum 3, each clipping to be saved as a separate PDF). If original publication is not in English, please attach an English-language summary (maximum 2,500 characters) as an addendum to each PDF. If the clipping exceeds 15 pages, please create a compact PDF (no more than 10 pages) including a cover, sample pages, and brief summary (2,500 characters) of the text.
- A written description of proposed research project (maximum 6,000 characters). Applicants should articulate the relevance of their project to contemporary practice, paying attention to the prize’s emphasis on research that holds potential impact on architectural production. The essay should describe the applicant’s experience or familiarity with his/her proposed subject, and his/her suitability to conduct the proposed research. The essay should also address the need for direct or hands-on research as opposed to archival research (i.e., justification for travel), and the benefits they anticipate for their personal and professional development. Applicants will also be asked to write a short summary (maximum 700 characters) of their proposal. This summary is a crucial text as it is the basis for the first phase of judging.
- A travel itinerary, including list of sites to visit, contacts, and other resources that support the proposed research agenda. Itineraries may include multiple destinations, in multiple countries, excluding the United States. A budget is not required.
- List of three professional references (full name, affiliation, contact information, and relationship to the applicant). Letters are not required at this time.
An international jury will select a winner based on the quality of the applicant’s portfolio, scholarly accomplishments, originality or persuasiveness of the research proposal, evidence of ability to fulfill the proposed project, and the potential for the Wheelwright Prize to impact his or her future development.
Eva Franch is a New York–based architect, curator, and educator of experimental forms of art and architectural practice. In 2004, she founded her solo practice OOAA (Office of Architectural Affairs). Since 2010 Franch has been the Chief Curator and Executive Director of Storefront for Art and Architecture in New York. In 2014 Franch, with the project OfficeUS, was selected by the US State Department to represent the United States Pavilion at the XIV Venice Architecture Biennale.
Jeannie Kim is the Assistant Dean of Academic Programs and Outreach at the John H. Daniels Faculty of Architecture, Landscape, and Design at the University of Toronto, where she also teaches in the undergraduate and graduate programs in architecture. Prior to this, she was the Director of Publications at Columbia University’s Graduate School of Architecture, Planning, and Preservation and director of the National Design Awards at Cooper Hewitt, Smithsonian Design Museum.
Kiel Moe is a registered practicing architect and Associate Professor of Architecture and Energy at Harvard GSD. His research and pedagogy focus on an agenda for design and energy that strive equally to advance ecological and architectural concerns. Moe’s awards include the 2011 Architecture League of New York Prize, 2011 AIA National Young Architect Award, and the 2013 Boston Design Biennial Award, among others.
Rafael Moneo is the first Josep Lluis Sert Professor of Architecture at Harvard GSD. He was chair of the Department of Architecture from 1985 until 1990. Notable among his works are the National Museum of Roman Art in Mérida, the Kursaal Auditorium and Congress Center in San Sebastián, the Museums of Modern Art and Architecture in Stockholm, Our Lady of the Angels Cathedral in Los Angeles, the extension to the Prado Museum in Madrid, the Northwest Science Building for Columbia University (2010), and the Princeton University Neuroscience and Psychology Building (2014).
Ben Prosky is the Executive Director of the American Institute of Architects New York Chapter (AIANY) and the Center for Architecture in New York. Until recently, he was the Assistant Dean for Communications at Harvard GSD, overseeing exhibitions, publications, events, and special projects, including the relaunch of the Wheelwright Prize as an open international competition. In 2009 Prosky cofounded the online architecture resource ARCHITIZER. He served as the Director of Special Events and External Affairs at Columbia University’s Graduate School of Architecture, Planning, and Preservation up until 2011.
K. Michael Hays
K. Michael Hays is Eliot Noyes Professor of Architectural Theory and associate dean of Academic Affairs at Harvard GSD. Hays was the founder of the scholarly journal Assemblage and the first adjunct curator of architecture at the Whitney Museum of American Art (2000 to 2009). His research and scholarship focus on European modernism and critical theory. He is a member of the Wheelwright Prize organizing committee.
Mohsen Mostafavi is an architect, educator, and Dean of Harvard University GSD. His work focuses on modes and processes of urbanization and on the interface between technology and aesthetics. He serves on the steering committee of the Aga Khan Award for Architecture and the board of the Van Alen Institute, and consults on numerous international design and urban projects. His publications include Landscape Urbanism: A Manual for the Machinic Landscape (2004) and Ecological Urbanism (2010).
K. Michael Hays, Craig Evan Barton, Preston Scott Cohen, Sarah Herda
Iñaki Ábalos, Sílvia Benedito, Pedro Gadanho, Linda Pollak, Shohei Shigematsu,
Mohsen Mostafavi, Jorge Silvetti
Yung Ho Chang, Farès el-Dahdah, Farshid Moussavi, Zoe Ryan,
Mohsen Mostafavi, K. Michael Hays, Jorge Silvetti
Press 20162016 Wheelwright Prize Announces Jury
2016 Wheelwright Prize General Release
Press 2015Erik L'Heureux Wins 2015 Wheelwright Prize
Harvard GSD Announces 2015 Wheelwright Prize Finalists
2015 Wheelwright Prize Announces Jury
2015 Wheelwright Prize General Release
Press 2014Jose M. Ahedo Wins 2014 Wheelwright Prize
Harvard GSD Announces 2014 Wheelwright Prize Finalists
2014 Wheelwright Prize Announces Jury
2014 Wheelwright Prize General Release
Press 2013Gia Wolff Wins 2013 Wheelwright Prize
2013 Wheelwright Prize Announces Jury
2013 Wheelwright Prize General Release
For more information about the Wheelwright Prize or access to high-resolution images for press purposes, please email:
Cathy Lang Ho
FAQs — Frequently Asked Questions
I’m uncertain if my degree qualifies me to apply.
The Wheelwright Prize is intended to support research that will impact practice. For this reason, we are making it available to those who have received a degree from a professionally accredited architecture program—in other words, a program that is the prerequisite to take licensure exams. Because degree programs vary from country to country, we do not specify the degree name or number of years in a program, but we expect applicants to hold the international equivalents of the U.S. professional architecture degree, the 5-year BArch or MArch I. Applicants must have received this degree in the 15 years prior to the prize cycle. (For example, applicants to the 2015 Wheelwright Prize cycle must have completed their degrees between 2000 and the prize deadline.) Holders of multiple degrees may apply, provided the architecture degree was conferred within the past 15 years. Professional degrees in landscape architecture, urban planning, Ph.Ds, post-docs, et cetera, do not alone satisfy the eligibility requirement. There are other fellowships available for doctoral or post-doctoral research. This prize is intended for young practitioners.
Do I have to be licensed?
Do I have to have completed any built projects?
Can I apply with a partner?
No. The original terms of the fellowship specifies that the prize be awarded to single individual each year. Jurors review portfolios to assess personal talent and potential. Prizewinners may opt to collaborate with partners after the prize is conferred.
What does the registration entail?
The registration involves simply starting your application. You may opt not to complete or submit your application, of course. The $10 submission fee is the last step of the process. It costs nothing to register.
The portfolio requirement states that each slide should contain one image each.
Can I combine images?
The jury reviews the submissions as a projected slideshow. Slides that include several images are less legible than single images. We strongly advise against complicated portfolio-style layouts on single slides. If you must combine images, we recommend that you do not include more than 2 or 3 images. You will not be disqualified but please be aware that the jury has a limited amount of time to understand your work and legibility should be a priority.
How do I secure “copyright and permissions” related to my artwork?
We reserve the right to use any aspect of your submission to promote the Wheelwright Prize. Applicants are expected to secure reprint permission for the images they include in their applications. If you are submitting professional photographs, you must secure the photographer’s consent in the event that Harvard GSD decides to publish the work in conjunction with news about the prize. If the work belongs to a firm, the firm should be aware that it is included in your submission and may be reproduced in conjunction with news about this prize. We will ensure that all published images are captioned to include appropriate credits, as provided by applicants.
What do you mean by “personal” work?
We encourage you to submit work that demonstrates your personal design interests, approach, and “voice.” We understand that young architects are not likely to have a significant body of completed work. Speculative and student work are not only acceptable but expected! We also expect that many young architects may have spent extended periods working in firms. It is fine to submit firm work, though please include only projects with which you were substantially involved, and specify your role (preferably with respect to design).
May I submit materials by mail?
No, all applications must be submitted via our online platform.
If I have applied in the past, may I reapply?
Yes! We encourage people to reapply. Every year, the jury changes as does the applicant pool. Please try again! The application platform makes it easy for those reapplying to import their previously entered information. When you log in, you will see the information related to your previous application. Be sure to select the current prize program.
Do I need to get letters of recommendation from my references?
You do not need to submit letters at this time. If you are selected as a finalist, we will contact your references. We strongly advise that you notify your references about your application, should they be contacted.
I am encountering problems with the online application platform, the registration fee, or having other technical difficulties.
Please email firstname.lastname@example.org if you experience any problems with the online platform or difficulties completing your submission.
What are the obligations of the prizewinner?
The winner of the Wheelwright Prize is expected to commence his/her research project within 12 months of winning the prize, and to complete it within 2 years. He/she is expected to spend a minimum of 6 months (cumulative, over the course of the two-year period) outside his/her country of permanent residence. Winners are not required to submit a report, but they will be invited to participate in programs at Harvard GSD (lecture series, publications, exhibitions).
BArch 1996, Washington University in St. Louis
MArch 2000, Princeton University
Research Hot and Wet: The Equatorial City
and the Architectures of Atmosphere
Finalists: Malkit Shoshan, Amsterdam; Quynh Vantu, London
|2014||Jose M. Ahedo,
MArch II 2008, Harvard GSD
Research Domesticated Grounds: Design and Domesticity
Within an Animal Farming System
Finalists: Ana Dana Beros, Zagreb; Alison Crawshaw, London; Masaki Iwamoto, Ho Chi Minh City; Jimenez Lai, Chicago; Sean Lally, Chicago; Kaz Yoneda, Tokyo
MArch 2008, Harvard GSD
Research Floating City: The Community-Based
Architecture of Parade Floats
|Interpreting Design Knowledge Through Latin American Slum Upgrading Efforts|
|Urban loopholes and pragmatist landscapes: spatial productions and the Shanghai Expo 2010|
|Meltdown: Thawing Geographies in Arctic Russia|
|Four Experiments in Urbanism: The Modern University City in Latin America|
|Post-Disaster Architecture and Urbanism: 3 Cities along the Ring of Fire|
|The Archaeology of Afro-Modernism|
|The Roundabout Spectacle|
|A City in Miniature|
|Stuck in the Middle Again|
|2001-2002||Sze Tsung Leong
|Endangered Spaces: The Casualties of Chinese Modernization|
|Utopian Superblocks: The Evolution of Brasilia's 1,200 Housing Slabs since 1960|
MAUD '89 DDES '92
|Cartesian Grounds: The Extended Planes of Modernism|
|The Influence of Underground Transportation on the Development of Cities|
|Seam: Connecting Spatial Fabric|
|1994-1995||Edwin Y. Chan
|The Glass Building Revisited|
|1993-1994||Richard M. Sommer
|Traces of the Iron Curtain: A Creative Redescription|
|1992-1993||Jeffrey A. Murphy
|Housing Courtyards of the Amsterdam School|
|The Simulation of Nature: Alvar Aalto and the Architecture of Mis en Scene|
|Conventions of Representation and Strategies of Urban Space from the 18th to the Early 20th Centuries: Juvarra, Repton, Schinkel, Le Corbusier
|The Walled City Reconsidered: A Study of Roman Passage Architecture|
|1988-1989||Elizabeth A. Williams
|Event, Place, Precedent: The Urban Festival in Western Europe|
|The Picturesque Promenade: Temporal Order in the Space of Modernism|
|Sequence and Microsequence: Urban Drama in Baroque Italy|
|Transformation of the Landscape in Modernism: Gardens of Alvar Aalto and Le Corbusier|
|1985-1986||Paul John Grayson
|Housing and Lifecare Facilities Planning and Design for the Elderly in Japan, Israel, Europe|
|American Gardens and the European Precedent: A Design Analysis of Public Space and Cultural Translation|
|1981-1982||Hector R. Arce
|The Grid as Underlying Structure: A Study of the Urbanism of Gridded Cities in Latin America|
|1979-1980||Nelson K. Chen
|Indigenous Patterns of Housing and Processes of Urban Development in Europe and Southeast Asia|
|Time-Lapse Architecture in Sicily|
|Leon J. Goldberg
|Housing Facilities for the Elderly: A Cross-Cultural Study|
|An Investigation of the Relationship between Architecture and Urban Design of Significant European Urban Centers and their Exploration of Formal, Spatial, Geometric, Proportional, and Scalar Characteristics
|Formal Structure of Public Architecture in Persia and Turkestan|
MArch '61, MAUD '63
|1968-1969||Adele Marie de Souza Santos
|1967-1968||William H. Liskamm
|1962-1963||B. Frank Schlesinger
|Water and the Urban Image|
|1960-1961||Donald Craig Freeman
|1959-1960||John C. Haro
|1956-1957||George F. Conley
|1955-1956||Dolf Hermann Schnebli
|1954-1955||Ferdinand Frederick Bruck
|1953-1954||Royal Alfred McClure
|1952-1953||William J. Conklin
|Gottfied Paul Csala
|1951-1952||Frederick D. Holister
|Donald Emanuel Olsen
|1950-1951||Ieoh Ming Pei
|Jacek von Henneberg
|Jerry Neal Leibman
|1949-1950||Henry Louis Horowitz
|Jean Claude Mazet
|Edward Chase Weren
|George Elliot Rafferty
|1948-1949||Vaughn Papworth Call
|1947-1948||Joseph Douglas Carroll, Jr.
|1946-1947||Jean Paul Carlhian
|Noel Buckland Dant
|Martin Daniel Meyerson
|1945-1946||William Lindus Cody Wheaton
|Kurt Augustus Mumm
|1944-1945||Robert William Blachnik
|Theodore Jan Prichard
|1942-1943||Albert Evans Simonson
|William W. Wurster
|1941-1942||Phillip Emile Joseph
|1940-1941||Leonard James Currie
|1939-1940||Eliot Fette Noyes
|1938-1939||Walter H.Kilham, Jr.
|1937-1938||Constantine A. Pertzoff
|1936-1937||Newton Ellis Griffith
|Paul Marvin Rudolph
|Walter Egan Trevett
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