W H A T I S N E W AT THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE & DESIGN
VOLUME 3, ISSUE 2
The Pioneering Force for Global Impact Through Design.
FROM THE DEAN The legacy of professional education at our School is 107 years old. And now, by any measure, our ability to prepare our students to become leaders in their chosen architectural and design professions is stronger than ever. Our strength comes from a confluence of innovative curricula, pioneering faculty, committed industry and
TABLE OF CONTENTS
18 FINDING THAT FIRST JOB
professional partners, world-class shop facilities, enviable research infrastructure, and
our ambitious vision to have a global impact by leveraging the power of our School’s
Students to Succeed
network of 12,000 Jayhawks, which encompasses 1,000 students and 11,000 alumni. In this issue of KUDOS, we examine the sturdy foundation the School builds underneath its students. Through internships and co-op programs in Europe, Asia, and elsewhere, we provide our students with the integrated, on-the-job experience they need to succeed. Through our portfolio and professional practice classes, our Portfolio Review Night, Mock Interview Night and Career Fair, we provide the tools and personal
24 TO STAND OUT Internship & Co-op Participants Win Jobs
connections our soon-to-be graduates need to get their first professional jobs. Our graduates are in growing demand. But a foundation includes more than experiences and skill sets. A truly strong foundation also provides perspective. In this issue, we look at the perspective provided by understanding the evolution of a design career, which stretches from frightened rookie, to confident mid-career practitioner, and then to mission-driven leader. We examine the perspective of experienced alumni. In a new white paper, 10 members of the Arc/D Dean’s Advisory Board report that their work has convinced them that learning the skillset of a single discipline is no longer the path to success for either the practitioner as an individual or society as a whole.
15 EVOLUTION What’s the Arc of a Career?
27 TO BUILD CHANGE Crichlow Transforms a
Here we meet Arc/D’s newest faculty member, Gregory Crichlow, who comes onboard
as an assistant professor of architecture after serving as the Langston Hughes Visiting Professor of Architecture. Gregory joins the ranks of five other faculty members hired last year. The new KUDOS also provides a look at the prosperity of our alumni. The Goldsmith
09 LOOKING BACK
Guild, Arc/D’s elite donor society, continues to grow as more alumni make major gifts.
Rockhill Book Traces
The KU Architecture Class of 1980 continues its success by nearing the $100,000 goal
Studio 804 Journey
for its 80+40 Campaign—an effort to both celebrate the 40th anniversary of the class’ graduation and to fund a new lectureship to bring a renowned expert in architecture to campus. With a record $4.5 million raised through philanthropy in the last four years since my arrival, we have built an endowment platform for decades to come.
28 SOMETHING BIGGER
This issue showcases how our School continues to empower our students to enter their
professions. We are stronger than ever. We are more diverse than ever. Despite recent
financial and organizational challenges at KU, we chart our path to the next hundred years of professional education in architecture and design. We are Jayhawk Strong!
32 DESIGN EDUCATION Advisory Board Speaks
30 A CLASS CAMPAIGN Class of 1980 Nears $100,000 Goal
On the cover: View through front entrance of Marvin Hall toward Jayhawk Boulevard. On the page 2: Dean Mahesh Daas catches up with students from Associate Professor Kapila Silva’s 609 Studio. Photos by Bruce Wagman THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS
“FARMING IS A BUZZ.” Assistant Professor of Design Tim Hossler’s New Farmers Exhibition is wrapping up successful runs at the Wichita Art Museum in Wichita, Kansas and the Great Plains Art Museum in Lincoln, Nebraska, but the buzz persists. The exhibit can still be viewed online at www.newfarmersproject.com. The New Farmers Project is a joint effort by Hossler, photographer Bryon Darby, and sociologist Paul Stock to profile the lives and thoughts of contemporary Kansas farmers. One new farmer is quoted on the project website saying, “All of this fascinates me so much, you know? Farming is a buzz.” The project site continues that this is “a buzz that gives farmers’ lives meaning. And that meaning comes from more than just the places or crops they farm, but connects to the wider times and social networks involved.” _ Jessica, Nora Lee, and Jake, Jefferson County, Kansas.
An accompanying New Farmers book, designed by Tim Hossler, was released at the end of 2018. Working as an interpretive extension of the two exhibitions, the book is a documentation of the fieldwork that was conducted between 2014 and 2018.
ARCHITECTURE & DESIGN IN PRINT Four other faculty publications have recently been released: Tenkara by Daniel Galhardo, designed by Associate Professor of Design Jeremy Shellhorn; The Routledge Companion to Architecture and Social Engagement, edited by Assistant Professor of Architecture Farhan Karim; Of Greater Dignity than Riches: Austerity and Housing Design in India, also by Farhan Karim; and Studio 804 Design Build: Expanding the Pedagogy of Architectural education, by J.L. Constant Distinguished
PHOTO BY KELCIE MATOUSEK
Professor Dan Rockhill.
PHOTO BY JEREMY SHELLHORN
CRUCIAL INSIGHT Architecture Assistant Professor Farhan Karim has embarked on a three-year project to use the lens of art and architecture to understand the decolonization of the British Empire and India’s partition. Studying the political processes that both ended British rule in India and created Pakistan and Bangladesh is crucial today because the world faces many of the same challenges such as the forced displacement of populations, migration, rising isolationism, and climate change. Karim has partnered with Maristella Casciato, senior curator of architectural collections at the Getty Research Institute in Los Angeles, and art historian Zirwat Chowdhury on the project under the aegis of and with funding from the Getty. The project’s first phase, a workshop where 14 scholars presented work on “The Art and Architecture of Partition and Confederation: Pakistan 1933-1971,” was held at the
ICONIC SIGNS, ICONIC TYPEFACE
Getty Institute in October. A second symposium is
Associate Design Professor Jeremy Shellhorn with the help of Associate Design
on the subject.
Professor Andrea Herstowski and two now-former students, Chloe Hubler and Jenny O’Grady used analog and digital processes to create a digital typeface based on National Park Service signage. The original lettering--found on the iconic wooden signs at National Parks across the country--is an important artifact of both the history of American environmental conservation and car culture. Until this project’s completion, the typeface had never been digitized. “People from all over the world have been downloading it,” Shellhorn says. “It was something fun for me, and the students got a great experience because they got to contribute to the national parks. They got to give the rangers something that the rangers wouldn’t have otherwise had the expertise to do.”
expected, along with an edited volume of scholarship
Noting the recent tendency of scholars to look to “interpretive frameworks other than those of communalism and sectarianism (i.e. Hindus versus Muslims),” Karim and partners urged workshop participants to try to “offer alternatives to the primacy of charismatic leaders (e.g. Gandhi and Nkrumah) within post-colonial histories.” They also examined how various artistic media “engendered the aspirations, often convergent and often conflicting, of a state and a people,” and how, conversely, they “nurtured relationships among people at and across borders.”
The Design Outside Studio collaborates with organizations, parks, rangers and individuals to enhance, preserve and promote outdoor experiences in the nation’s parks and wild lands. The project has been recently featured in multiple publications, including Fast Company, Engadget, Mental Floss, and more. The National Park Typeface can be downloaded for free at www.nationalparktypeface.com.
KU DESIGN STUDENTS IN COMMUNICATION ARTS The work of Visual Communication students Lauren Hakmiller and Kayle Riebel is featured in the 2019 Communication Arts Interactive Annual. This is the fifth-straight year KU Design students have been featured. Past selected students include Ashton Dewey and Caroline Degnan in 2018; Megan Snelten and Kylie Van Deven in 2017; Madeline Bonn and Kyliee Alvarez in 2016; and Jonathan Heter in 2015.
A WINNING DESIGN Bhaswati Mukherjee, Mohammed Alsinan, and Shummer Roddick have won Contract magazine’s 2018 Healthcare Environment Student Award for their design of a veterans wellness village. The three were inspired by the high rate of veterans who return to the U.S. with mental health issues. “The project was the result of our investigations, which showed how the mental health of the nation’s veterans is not being adequately addressed,” Mukherjee says. Contract, in partnership with the Center for Health Design, presents the
TAKING OVER THE SHOW. AGAIN.
award to honor innovative architectural and interior design solutions that enhance the quality of healthcare delivery.
KU Design students are always well-represented at the National Student Show Awards, but this year students were awarded in an unprecedented number of categories, including: Animation Short; Branding Campaign; Group Project; Illustration single or series; Miscellaneous; Packaging; Posters; Sophomore Portfolio; and Senior Portfolio. Also, two students, Hayley Cleary and Stephanie Keeline, were awarded Illustrator Masters Scholarships.
UNDERGRADUATE RESEARCH TRAVEL AWARD Photography students Kelcie Matousek and Starra Zweygardt, received Undergraduate Research Travel Awards to present their work at the 2019 Society for Photographic Education Conference, held March 7-10 in Cleveland.
_ Associate Professor Keith Van de Riet
KU WINS AIA AWARD A KU team led by Assistant Architecture Professor Keith Van de Riet helped take home the 2018
PHOTO BY BRUCE WAGMAN
American Institute of Architecture Honors for
_ Students in Associate Professor Chad Kraus’s Dirt Works Studio in the Makerstudio
DIRT WORKS WINS MASTERPRIZE The Architecture MasterPrize (formerly AAP) has named Dirt Works Studio’s Makerstudio project the winner of its Interior Design / Commercial Interior, student category, for 2018. Dirt Works beat entrants from around the world. The Makerstudio project, also known as Studio of the Future, was funded by donations from global architecture and design firm Populous and furniture maker Herman Miller. MasterPrize winners attend a winners event, and enjoy extensive publicity showcasing their designs to a worldwide audience. Their designs are featured in the AMP Book of Architecture.
Regional and Urban Design. The KU group participated in a project called “Salty Urbanism: Sea Level Rise Adaptation Strategies for Urban Areas Location,” which suggested an adaptive strategy that could allow coastal communities to continue to function even with water levels far above present norms. Projecting a series of “hydro-urbanisms,” the designers imagined new archipelago communities, canal-like streets, and deliberately marshy waterfronts, supported by innovative new infrastructure that could allow cities to thrive even under conditions of extreme flooding, while mitigating the effects of future severe weather events. Architects Brooks+Scarpa led the effort that included three universities. The KU team included students Nicholas Bontrager, Camille Cieutat, Anna Collins, Patrick Griffin, Jake Lester, Pennie Liu, Zachary Overschmidt, Kevin Purdom, Quentin Rabu, Nicolas Rakowski, Spencer Reed, Emma Riordan, Hannah Rupprecht, Claire Ryan, Joseph Schaefer-Glick, Mitchell Starrs, and Hannah Underwood.
PRAIRIE ACRE CLASSROOM AND PAVILION Paola Sanguinetti’s ARCH 508 design-build studio created an open-air educational venue that will be utilized by the KU Center for Sustainability and the Environmental Studies program. Overlooking a patch of untouched prairie on the southern slope of Mount Oread and with a view that extends into the hills beyond Lawrence, the openly accessible Prairie Acre Classroom and Pavilion will also provide the KU and Lawrence communities a new opportunity to enjoy the beauty of campus. A wood and steel pavilion provides shade and gracefully avows the site. Low, serpentine walls constructed of limestone and concrete follow the topography of the hillside and provide areas to sit and recline. The project, envisioned during the 2018 Spring Semester and completed at the conclusion of Fall 2018 by third and fourth-year students, is an enormous achievement that will be appreciated for years to come.
_ Students and Associate Professor Paola Sanguinetti working on Prairie Acre Classroom and Pavilion.
THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS
LOOKING BACK AT STUDIO 804 _
PHOTO BY BRUCE WAGMAN
by Rick Hellman
_ Studio 804 students at work on the 2019 project on Oak Hill Avenue in Lawrence.
Inside Arc/D’s Design-Build Center in the East Hills Industrial Park, sitting at a conference table in a walled-off space, the J.L. Constant Distinguished Professor of Architecture Dan Rockhill regards the 5.6-pound coffee-table book documenting the nearly 25-year history of the Studio 804 program he has led, transforming public and private spaces as well as the lives of its practitioners.
_ Students and Professor Dan Rockhill working on Studio 804 project.
Using photographs taken by Rockhill himself and
When Studio 804 began, Rockhill and KU were
But if they persevere, he believes they’ll get the
his words, edited by his professional partner in
among the first in the nation to offer such a hands-
ultimate on-the-job training and “synthesize”
Rockhill & Associates, David Sain, the book covers
on design-build experience. A few schools have
their education.“It’s the equivalent of the medical
such highlights as erecting the LEED Platinum-
joined, and still more are interested, Rockhill says,
profession doing residencies and internships,” Rockhill
certified 5.4.7 Arts Center and community building
which led him to produce a sort of guidebook.
says. “As I tell the students, I don’t think there’s
in tornado-ravaged Greensburg, as well as work on
His peers see the success Rockhill has achieved,
another graduate in the world who’s going to a job
modern homes in established parts of Lawrence
winning renown in the industry (projects have
interview who can slide a book across the table — we
and Kansas City. On-campus projects include the
been documented in Architectural Record and
do a little publication every year called Schemata —
glass-walled Forum addition to Marvin Hall.
Architect magazine, plus many other national
and say to the interviewer, ‘Oh, yeah, I just finished
and international media outlets) and finding a
this. We designed and built it a few months ago.’
The book is titled Studio 804 Design Build:
sustainable financial model.
Expanding the Pedagogy of Architectural Education
“In fact, one of our graduates was interviewing in an
(Oscar Riera Ojeda Publishers, 2018), and, as the
Rockhill says he realized he had something right
office in Philadelphia, and the architect just refused
title implies, it attempts to set down the initially ad-
away with the first 804 project, which involved
to believe she had done this. Hannah said, ‘Call Dan,’
hoc, trial-and-error methods that Rockhill and his
the preservation of a historic, rural schoolhouse
and he called me while she was there. He said, ‘I just
students employed to get the job done.
can’t believe this.’ And I said, ‘Well, it’s what we do.’ And I sent him pictures of Hannah working on the
One step was to establish a separate, not-for-profit
“I was amazed by what I saw,” Rockhill says.
Studio 804 corporation and reaching an affiliation
“They would pull their cars up around the building
agreement with the University, whose leadership
at night to shine their headlights on it so they
Studio 804 has produced more LEED (Leadership
Rockhill credits as forward-thinking in this regard.
could keep working. They were absolutely drunk
in Energy and Environmental Design) Platinum
site. I think she ended up getting the job.”
on the experience. They just loved it. And, you
buildings (they are working on their 12th and 13th
Growing organically from a series of one-off,
know, when you teach long enough, you sort of
this year) than any professional firm, something
semester-long projects, Studio 804 has progressed
notice these kinds of things. So I thought, ‘Well,
Rockhill prides himself on.
to a yearlong capstone course whose 10 to 20
fifth-year, masters students take their projects
“Sustainability is a driving force behind what we
from concept to design through construction. The
Not that every student relishes working on a
do and like to demonstrate,” he says. “I think it
students do all the construction and subcontract
construction site up to six days a week in all sorts
is important that we as educators share with our
little to nothing to get the job done. The residential
of weather, pouring concrete and erecting forms, et
students and the public what we see as the major
projects are then sold at market rates to fund the
al. Rockhill admits he’s demanding.“Sometimes they
issues of our times.”
next design-build cycle.
see me as the angry father,” he said.
“Sustainability is a driving force behind what we do.” Dan Rockhill
THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS
A BIKE SHOP SHALL RISE
“Design for good is an approach that uses problem-solving, design thinking, and making to drive positive social change.”
Through rain and shine, lots of taco truck tacos and sometimes no heat, 10
design thinking, and making to drive positive social change. At Raven Riders,
Arc/D students and multiple faculty advisors including Associate Professor Andrea Herstowski, worked with Palo Alto, California nonprofit Live in Peace in January on the physical build-out and visual design of 2524 Raven Riders, a community bike shop. “Raven Riders is a perfect example of how we can use design for good,” Herstowski says. “Design for good is an approach that uses problem-solving, we created a space that will drive positive change in East Palo Alto.” The space they worked on was a recently gutted warehouse. The architecture and industrial design students began the project by building benches, painting the space, designing and organizing the bike shop. Next they learned how to take apart a bike, fix it, paint it, put it back together, and teach someone else how to do it. Meanwhile, visual communication design students worked on a visual identity for the bike shop. “We couldn’t have done the project without the help of many people but a special thanks goes to Heather Starnes-Logwood, the Executive Director of Live in Peace; Pam Dorr, Director of Affordable Housing for the Blocks Program at Soup; Eugene Jackson, Live in Peace staff; and the great contractors Brad “B-Rad” Nickle, Michale “Mike Mike” McNack and Rashaud Griffie”.
Also included in the group’s two week visit to California were side trips to the Oakland Museum of California’s exhibit of the work of husband and wife Charles and Ray Eames, two of the most influential designers of the 20th century; Girls Garage, a design and build program for girls aged 9-17 in Berkley; a visit with Tyrone “Baybe Champ” Stevenson with Scraper Bikes, studio tours at Airbnb (thanks to Sally Carmichael, Visual Communication Design, 2014); Dropbox (thanks to Lori Novak, Visual Communication Design, 2014); Hatch (thanks to Kristen McGriff, Visual Communication Design 2016); a trip to the beach; and a happy hour with alumni. _ Arc/D students work alongside community members and partners to outfit, brand and set up a Palo Alto Bike Shop.
KU students included: 4 Industrial Design students Jordan Tull, Katya Jones, Ryan Mayberry, William Elliot 3 Visual Communication Design students Lauren Hakmiller, Sam Billman, Skyler Baker 3 Architecture students Erin Ott, Megan Kelly, Schuyler Clogston _ Faculty advisors: Professor Lance Rake, Associate Professor Andrea Herstowski, Think Wrong Institute Director John Bielenberg, Lecturer Alex Anderson
PHOTO BY BRUCE WAGMAN
Associate Professor of Industrial Design Tom Huang works with furniture studio students in the East Hills Design-Build Center. From intricate material investigations to modular building construction, students utilize East Hills to create projects that engage the local community through design. THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS
EVO LU TION 14
THE EVOLUTION OF A CAREER Like all human endeavors, the career of an Arc/D graduate from KU evolves over time. There is the excitement and sometime drudgery of your rookie season on the job, the explorations of mid-career, and the missions of mature leadership. Lauren Janney (industrial design, BFA, 2007) and David G. Broz (BArch, 1997), both members of the Deanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Alumni Advisory Board, are two of the many graduates whose experiences highlight this progression, and providing the support they needed was the foundation they built at KU.
THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS
Janney started at KU in architecture, then switched
At KU, Broz quickly delighted in his architecture
to industrial design, and then discovered her true
studies. “The faculty and School created an
passion, which wasn’t a discipline but an area of
environment where you were expected to excel,”
practice—healthcare design. “I fell in love with
he says. “I loved it.” Broz took this emphasis on
healthcare and hospital design through studio
excellence, and combined it with his interest in
classes I had at KU,” she says. Inspired by a
community building and a love of architectural
2007 project on Kansas City’s St. Luke’s Hospital
history to earn a position with Harry Weese
that was led by the recently retired Frank Zilm,
Associates, a Chicago firm whose portfolio includes
Architecture Professor Kent Spreckelmeyer,
the Washington subway system and the Time and
Design Professor Richard Branham, and Design
Life Building in Chicago. His first projects included a
Professor Jeremy Shellhorn, Janney used her KU
mixed-use urban project and the renovation of inner
experience and a brief stint as a consultant at
city public schools where one of his primary jobs
North Kansas City Hospital to win a position as an
was to tour century old schools, and learn about
associate healthcare planner in the Boston office
them by interviewing everyone from principals
of architecture firm Shepley and Bulfinch. “I was
to janitors. Broz says he felt like he became “The
doing the things young draftsmen and women end
up doing right out of school. I picked up a lot of redlines, making changes to the drawings in our computer modeling software.”
“I’m a designer through and through. KU taught me that.” Lauren Janney
THE MID-CAREER EXPLORER
Janney continued at Shepley and Bulfinch,
For Broz, KU gave him not only an opportunity to
entering what she calls “a pivotal time for me
learn the skills of an architect but also those of a
and the organization,” as she began to meld the
leader. “KU was amazing,” he says. “It had a plethora
insights and approaches of architecture with
of opportunities to step into leadership roles. I
those of industrial design. “I started to weave
was president of the AIAS (American Institute of
back in some of the industrial design approach
Architecture Students) and ran for president of the
that I learned at KU and loved,” she says. During
national organization.” He also served as a student
this time, she tackled projects at such leading
senator, among other posts. This prepared Broz
healthcare organizations at Beth Israel Deaconess
for the next stage in his career, which came when
Medical Center, Yale New Haven Health System
Gensler merged with Harry Weese and Broz decided
and Partners HealthCare. “A renovation presented
to “stick around for a year or two, and then possibly
a pivotal moment to improve the customer
go back to school.” One opportunity led to another,
experience,” she says. “A new building became
and Broz never did go back to school, but he did get
an opportunity to rethink the future of a business.
the nod to lead one of Gensler’s Chicago studios—a
Architects were a natural thought partner for these
task that required him to supervise a 40 to 50-person
endeavors, equal parts visionary and pragmatic. But
staff “It’s like running a firm within a firm,” he says.
what if you don’t need a building solution?”
He was then tapped to co-lead Gensler’s new office in Minneapolis. “I worked to galvanize the firm’s commitment to the city,” he says. “It was exciting.”
“It’s never about the individual; it’s about the team. It’s the best way to lead.” David Broz
THE LEADER Lauren Janney
In 2016 Shepley Bulfinch launched LENS, a
Broz completed his work in Minneapolis and
consulting studio focused on helping organizations
returned to Gensler’s Chicago office where
develop breakthrough business strategies, and
his responsibilities grew. Among them were
put Janney in charge. She explains, “In a bold
spearheading projects for Columbia College in
move to better serve our clients’ aspirations, the
Chicago, where he has tackled more than 250
LENS team was created to bring design-forward
projects. Broz was also named to the Gensler
business strategy to the center of our practice.” As
Management Committee, co-leading the firm’s
Principal Strategist, Janney has built an impressive
Community Sector Global Practice Area Leaders.
portfolio focused on culturally-driven growth
“I’ve been at the firm for 18 years, and I’ve probably
strategies, innovative operational plans, and
had 18 roles,” he says. None of this would have been
customer-centered experiences. “We apply design-
possible if it hadn’t been for the style of leadership
led thinking to find breakthrough solutions to
he learned at KU. “KU grew servant leaders,” he
intractable challenges that have stumped our clients
says. “That’s such an important leadership style, and
for years,” she says. “Half of our work remains tied
that is exactly what Gensler is all about, being the
to a building as part of the solution and half of our
humble leader. It’s never about the individual; it’s
work does not include a building. I’m a designer
about the team. It’s the best way to lead.”
through and through. KU taught me that, but I think I was born with that mentality.”
THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS
FINDING THAT FIRST JOB
We all remember the search for our first professional job: the sweaty palms, the uncertainty, and yes, sometimes even the panic. Whether our field was architecture or design, we had just spent years transforming ourselves from frightened freshmen to confident students, only to discover that the task of leaving Mount Oread and finding our first real job could feel overwhelming.
Cue Interior Architecture and Design Program Director Nilou Vakil, Architecture Associate Professor Jae Chang, Visual Communication Associate Professor Andrea Herstowski, Illustration and Animation Professor Barry Fitzgerald, Photo Media Professor Elise Kirk, Industrial Design Associate Professor May Tveit, and other faculty members from the School of Architecture & Design. These fine folks make it their mission to reduce the blood pressure of graduating students by providing them with the tools and confidence they need to find the right job when they graduate.
The faculty do this by teaching classes and workshops in professional practice and portfolio development, in researching a target job market, and in best practices for reaching out to potential employers. They also bring professionals to campus to conduct portfolio reviews and mock interviews. Vakil oversees Architecture’s Portfolio Review Night, Chang oversees Architecture’s Mock Interview Night, and Herstowski (Visual Communication), Fitzgerald (Illustration & Animation), Kirk (Photography) and Tveit (Industrial Design) teach courses in either portfolio development or promotion and marketing for designers. All of this effort culminates every spring
“I came from the profession,” Vakil says. “I hired students, and I could see their struggle. Looking for a professional job is far different from looking for work at places like Starbucks. I’m glad I’ve been able to help them.”
PHOTO BY BRUCE WAGMAN
with the Architecture and Design Career Fair.
_ Interior Architecture and Design Director Nilou Vakil provides feedback on student work.
20 KUDOS 2019
Finding a Job: Doing the Coursework Classes can provide students with a starting point for their job search, and relevant classes are offered in all of the School’s disciplines. As well as reviewing other aspects of the profession, professional practice courses introduce students to the rigors of internships, registration, and certification, teach them how to contact employers, nurture professional relationships, and grow their career. Portfolio development courses give students the time and training they need to create and refine their first professional portfolio. Herstowski created her course for students majoring in Visual Communication. “In the class, we focus on preparing everything students need to get a job like their self-brand,” she says. “What does that look like? How will they promote themselves? What kinds of materials might they send out before an interview? Might they want to send something extra? As designers we all like stuff, but it has to be cool stuff. They can’t just send out a lame postcard. We work on creating clean, legible, and correctly worded resumes. We also go over what they need for their online presence.” The class also provides students with opportunities to work on projects, giving them time to complete unfinished work, and guidance on how to fine tune their existing projects. Tveit’s portfolio class for industrial design majors enables students to do the same. The class also asks them to identify a position that would be their dream job and to map the skills, experience, and process they would have to
PHOTO BY BRUCE WAGMAN
pursue to turn their dream into a reality.
_ Associate Professor May Tveit looks on as industrial design students present their work in class.
Fitzgerald begins his course on promotion and marketing for illustration by requiring students to narrow their job search to one market, whether that is editorial (websites, magazines, or newspapers), children’s books, game development, animation, or corporate work with a company like Hallmark Cards. His students are then required to research the key businesses working within that market, and identify the people who do the hiring. His students also have to decide whether or not they’re looking for part-time or full-time work, where they want to live, and to look for professionals who currently do the kind of work they want to do.
“By the end of the class, they feel pretty confident they can get a job.” Andrea Herstowski
After researching their prospective job markets, students then prepare the materials they need to approach their target market, such as a website, digital portfolio, physical portfolio, resume, branding system, artistic statement, and an elevator speech (that 30-second pitch you use to introduce yourself to a key person in an elevator or at a meeting). As well as being hard work, these classes can also be emotional. “Mostly what I see from students is panic,” Herstowski says. “They go through a roller coaster of emotions all semester. Coming in they can think that they’ve procrastinated too long, but by the end of the class, they feel pretty confident they can get a job.” THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS
Finding a Job: Coming Face to Face with Employers As helpful as class assignments can be, they can’t substitute for the experience of meeting with a prospective employer. Through mock interviews, portfolio reviews, and interactions with professionals in classes, students receive ample opportunities to go one-on-one with working professionals. For students like Georgiana Singleton, a fourth-year architecture student, such opportunities are transformative. Not only did Singleton go from being “super nervous” to “comfortable” during a mock interview via Skype with the South Korean firm Haenglim, she was also able to set herself up to later win an internship with the firm. “I kept thinking that if this interview doesn’t go well, it could mean I couldn’t intern with them, but then we started talking,” she says. “We started with small talk and learning about each other, and as the interview went on, I got more comfortable. I think going through the interview with them and putting a face to my internship application really helped me.” The mock interviews and portfolio reviews are two separate events for architecture students that occur in the fall and work a bit like speed dating. Students meet with two to three different groups of professionals in each event, moving from group to group in Marvin and Chalmers Halls. On Mock Interview Night, students try out their interviewing skills. On Portfolio Review Night, they get feedback on their portfolio from architects. Both events are open to students at all levels with first-year students observing as more advanced students are put through their paces. Firms participating in recent events include AECOM, Corgan, M+H Architects, IAA, Odimo, Gastinger&Walker, Clark Huesemann, RNL Design, DP Architects, CannonDesign, HOK, SCB, The Clark Enersen Partners, Hoefer
_ Associate Professor Jae Chang moderating last Fall’s Mock Interview Night.
Wysocki, TreanorHL, Gould Evans, Populous, Hollis + Miller, Paragon, DLR Group, and BRR Architecture.
“Students are constantly in their own bubbles,” Vakil says. “This is an effort to get them out of their bubbles, to encourage them in the interaction they need to face design consultants and clients, to interact professionally with others, and to distinguish between professional and school attire. It is our job to set our students up for success in all ways possible and give them the space to practice professional interactions in a non-threatening way. The commitment of our partners in the profession make these events a success every year.”
Rachel Roberts, a fourth-year architecture student, called the portfolio review a great experience. “It was nice to be able to bring a draft of my portfolio and get feedback on it in a low-stakes environment and to get to know what professionals were looking for.”
Chang cautions that students shouldn’t expect to land jobs through these events, although some like Singleton have done well. “Primarily, Mock Interview Night is to help students prepare for the real thing _ Architecture students during Fall’s annual Mock Interview Night.
which takes place at the [Career] Fair in February. We hope interview night will break the ice for students. Some of them have never had an interview like this before. This eases them into it in a low-pressure environment, but I do tell interviewers not to hold anything back, and to provide students with feedback on anything from their clothing, their posture, their portfolio. Everything is fair game.”
Finding a Job: Going to the Fair Every spring the preparation of architecture and design students culminates with the Architecture and Design Career Fair in February. Held in the newly rebuilt Burge Union, the 2019 Career Fair hosted 60 architecture and design firms that were seeking full-time employees and interns. Many of the participants in the Career Fair had also sent representatives to the mock interview and portfolio review events, and to various classes. Among the 2019 participants in the Career Fair were TreanorHL, Yaeger Architecture, Inc., WRA Architects, Wold Architects & Engineers, TK Architects International, The Lawrence Group, The Clark Enersen Partners, t. howard + associates architects, Spangenberg Phillips Tice Architecture, SFS Architecture, Schwerdt Design Group, RHA Architects, Paragon Architecture, GLMV Architecture, Gray Design Group, Helix Architecture & Design, HMN Architects, HNTB Corporation, Hoefer Wysocki Architects, Hollis+Miller Architects, HTK Architects, International Architects Atelier, JPrice Architecture, Klover Architects, KTGY, LK Architecture, Looney Ricks Kiss, Neumann Monson Architects, NSPJ Architects, Oculus, Finkle Williams, E4H Environments for Health, DLR Group, Dewberry, Davidson Architecture and Engineering, Cuhaci & Peterson, CRB, Crawford Architects, Corgan, CannonDesign, BRR Architecture, Boulder Associates Architects, Black & Veatch, bcDESIGNGROUP, and Arcturis. Roberts urges all students to attend these events. “They’re
PHOTO BY BRUCE WAGMAN
_ Illustration Professor Barry Fitzgerald gives in-class feedback to students.
Design students are able to visit with professionals during their courses. Herstowksi regularly brings professionals into her portfolio development class. “This means that students aren’t just hearing my voice, they’re hearing from other professionals,” she says. “We do portfolio reviews and mock interviews. Students talk to at least three professionals for a half an hour each. Students will present their portfolio and talk through it so when they go for a real interview they’re comfortable they’ve gotten the right words out.” _ Alumnae Ashley Park, Alexa Kaczor, and soom to be graduate Lauren Downie represented the Beck Group at this year’s fair.
THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS
TO STAND OUT Internship & Co-op Participants Win Jobs
24 KUDOS 2019
But for students who take advantage of the KU Department of Architecture’s
To win that first professional job in architecture, you have to stand out from the pack. That is no easy task given that you’re competing with the approximately 10,000 other students who earn architecture degrees in the United States every year.
internship programs in Paris and Asia and its co-op programs, the path to success is clear. Dean Mahesh Daas says internships and co-op programs are integral to the way Arc/D educates its students. “The goal of our internship and co-op programs is to engage professional firms
“This is one of our final year options in the professional degree program,”
in the United States and abroad in a strategic partnership with the School to
Padget says. “All are of great value, but what I like to tell the students
mentor, immerse, prepare, and empower our students for their first job and
considering which option to apply to is that this program educates, it helps
for their leadership career,” Daas says. “In some cases, we blur the boundaries
you in your professional development, but most of all, it transforms you.
between internships and study abroad by integrating one with the other.”
As evidence of this, at the end of the program, students must complete an internship report in which they document and reflect on their experience.
Associate Professor Steve Padget, who runs the Paris program, says it is
Over and over in these reports, they acknowledge how hard they had to
“unparalleled in its scope and in the quality of its international partners.”
work, how much they learned, but most of all they say that they realize that their overall confidence in themselves is much higher than when they
“Many U.S. programs in architecture have opportunities to study or work
abroad,” he says, “but none are as long in duration, nor do they have such internationally well-known design firms and schools as their partners.”
The Asia program is about 10 years old, and channels students into paid six-to-seven-month internships in Korea, China, and Singapore, says
The academic internship program in Paris was founded 20 years ago by
Associate Professor Jae Chang, who runs the program. Involved firms
the late Wojciech Lesnikowski, the Distinguished Donald Hatch Professor
include Gansam, SAMOO, Haenglim, Heerim, DPA and MKPL.
of Architecture at KU. Building on his personal contacts with the leading architectural practices in France, the program is an academic internship that
“Working outside of the U.S. gives you insight into different cultures,” he
enables a student to combine working in a Paris architectural practice with
says, “and enables you to learn about the different ways of practicing in
academic work in the Paris School of Architecture, L’Ecole Nationale Superieur
d’Architecture, Paris-Val de Seine (ENSA PVS). KU Architecture’s innovative co-op programs include the KU Co-Op The program stretches from September through May and includes intensive
and the Health+Wellness Co-Op. The KU Co-Op, launched by alumni
French language lessons. Students’ academic work is overseen by members of
architects—David Broz, a member of Gensler’s Global Management
the ENSA PVS faculty, almost all of whom have their own high profile practices,
Committee and co-leader of Gensler’s Community Sector Global Practice
but primarily by Pierre Engel, a structural engineer who consults almost
Area, and Kevin Harden, Managing Partner at GastingerWalker& and a
exclusively on international work with a the who’s who of the architecture world.
member of Arc/D’s Dean’s Advisory Board—gives students real world
Participating firms have included Ateliers Jean Nouvel, Wilmotte & Associés,
experience working as a member of a global team. In this program, eight
Manuelle Gautrand Architecture, Frédéric Borel Architecte, Viguier et Associés,
students are placed in different offices around the globe. During the first
Studio Odile Decq, Ibos et Vitart, Tolila + Gilliland, Franklin Azzi, Vasconi
semester of their fifth year, the students work with the firms’ designers
Architectes by Thomas Schinko, Lina Ghotmeh, and Architecture-Studio.
in developing their capstone project, and then return to campus Spring Semester to finish the project. Arc/D’s longest running co-op effort is its Health + Wellness Co-Op, which sends students to work on a project in one of the leading healthcare architecture firms in the U.S. The seven-month paid internship puts students in a variety of practice settings. Upon completing their internship, the students return to the Lawrence campus for their final capstone design studio. Kristen Harrelson (MArch 2010), a project manager for HOK, says in an online video that the program was key to her success. “Had I not had a professional experience while I was in school I would not have felt as prepared heading into the professional world,” she says. “It built my confidence, so when I headed into a real-world job, I felt very prepared, confident in my answers, and honestly, very enthusiastic.”
_ 2018 MArch graduates and alumni of the Paris program with Associate Professor Steve Padget in front of the Arab World Institute. THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS
TO BUILD CHANGE
GREGORY CRICHLOW 26
We all think we know about gentrification—the process whereby the prosperous move into a struggling neighborhood, buy up every inch, install their shops and bike paths, and force an increase in property values that prices residents out of their own homes. But what if increased investment—and especially investment in bicycles and bike infrastructure—can provide those who struggle financially with a road out of their fight? What if architects can lead the way? Finding the answers to those questions is the mission of Gregory Crichlow, Architecture’s newest assistant professor. Crichlow came to KU as the Langston Hughes Visiting Professor of Architecture. In March he was appointed to a tenure-track position, and he begins that new position in the 2019 Fall Semester.
“We are honored to have recruited an extraordinary
Crichlow pulled the bars off the windows,
designer, teacher and an engaged practitioner,”
renovated his space, and invited the community
says Dean Mahesh Daas. “I am grateful to the Office
in as he both built custom bike frames and
of the Provost and Executive Vice Chancellor, who
repaired old bikes for people who needed reliable
made this appointment possible.”
transportation to a job. In the process, his business succeeded, expanded, and Chocolate Spokes
Besides teaching the 1st and 2nd year studios, Arch
became part of a Five Points revival.
108 and Arch 208, Crichlow is engaging in research that builds on his hands-on experience in what
Crichlow wants to take his experience in Five
was once one of Denver’s toughest areas, the Five
Points to other struggling neighborhoods. He is
studying human-powered design, exploring human transport systems that meet and exceed the needs
Licensed as an architect in Colorado and with 15
of a petroleum-powered automobile while also
years of experience in the profession, Crichlow
protecting the occupant from the elements.
found himself looking for a new direction when the economic downturn slowed construction. He turned
“What I’m doing is using my experience with
to two of his passions: bicycles and social change
Chocolate Spokes and Five Points as a laboratory
and opened the Chocolate Spokes Bike Studio,
to understand equity in architecture and equity
which is one part business and one part community
in transportation, meaning creating something
that is financially accessible to all,” Crichlow says. “Because of bicycles low cost and low cost of
“I wanted a bike shop that invested in a
infrastructure like bike paths, bicycles are the
neighborhood, one that was more about people
perfect means of reaching equity.”
than bikes,” Crichlow told Bicycling.com. “We opened on a corner of Denver’s Five Points in
Crichlow earned a master’s of architecture from
2010. The area had addiction and substance abuse
the University of Illinois-Chicago in 2004 where
problems, and drug deals were quite prevalent on
he received the American Institute of Architects’
this corner. Inside, our space had no plumbing, and
Henry Adams Certificate of Merit, and a bachelor’s
no real roof. It needed paint, the bricks needed
in environmental design from the University of
sealing. There was so much work to do, I’d end
Colorado-Boulder in 1995. He served as a project
some days in tears.”
architect and lead design for such InSituDesign projects as The Fourth Quarter 31,000 square foot veterans home, and the Mulroy Housing and Community Center renovation for the Denver Housing Authority; and as a senior associate for BurkettDesign, working on projects for a variety of clients, including Lucent Technologies. The Langston Hughes Visiting Professorship was established at KU in 1977 in honor of the AfricanAmerican poet, playwright and fiction writer who lived in Lawrence from 1903 to 1916. The professorship brings a prominent or emerging minority scholar to the University.
THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS
PART OF SOMETHING BIGGER Legacy Project Seeks to Preserve & Display History To attend KU Arc/D is to be involved in something far larger than yourself. For design students, taking classes here and graduating from KU is to follow a path that was laid down 152 years ago by the first students to attend KU. For architecture students, studying here means following in the footsteps laid down over 107 years by the many Jayhawks who have kept on the lights in Marvin Hall. “To be in this School is to be part of something bigger than yourself,” says Associate Architecture Professor Steve Padget. All of this is why Padget, Architecture Lecturer J. Todd Achelpohl, Architecture Professor Stephen Grabow, Architecture Professor Kent F Spreckelmeyer, Hatch Media Center Director Dan Rolf, and Associate Dean Mike Swann have formed an ad hoc committee to preserve the School’s history and to create a permanent exhibition. They’ve informally dubbed their committee, The Legacy Project, Rolf says.
G “I think it’s always important for people to understand their place in the scheme of things,” Achelpohl says. “It’s a basic human value. The Architecture program has been the home of faculty members who sat side by side with Frank Lloyd Wright and developed projects with him, and people who worked with Buckminster Fuller and many others. In the age of the Internet, our students are not connected to that because the story isn’t online. We need to preserve it.”
A Spreckelmeyer first came to campus as a student in 1968. He got involved in the project because of his personal interest in preserving the history he remembers. “I remember old Marvin. We’ve come through a period where we don’t do a lot of things like we used to do like watercolors and hand drawings. Student have no idea that’s how architects used to work.” Although begun by architecture faculty, the Legacy Project is also seeking to preserve the history of the School’s professional design programs: Illustration and Animation, Industrial Design, Photo Media, and Visual Communication Design. That history predates Architecture’s. Art was among the first classes taught on campus in 1867. “I’m eager to get all the material we can from Design,” Rolf says.
C The Legacy Project is seeking help from alumni who are interested in donating to the project. Among the materials sought are photographs and ephemera created by student groups or faculty like independent publications, ‘zines and pamphlets. Artifacts and papers are also welcome.
To determine if your donation will be of assistance, please contact Rolf at firstname.lastname@example.org.
THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS 29
CLASS OF 1980 LAUNCHES CAMPAIGN When the 40th anniversary of their graduation arrives next year, the KU Architecture Class of 1980 intends to celebrate by making certain future students receive a priceless gift—the gift of time with a world-class architect. Class alumni Bill Quatman, Mark Hugeback, and Becky Cotton are leading the effort, known as The 80+40 Campaign, to raise $100,000 for a new lectureship fund that will bring a renowned expert in the field of architecture to campus, preferably in the area of technology application. The group has already raised more than $64,000. Quatman, Hugeback, and Cotton launched the campaign by collectively committing $30,000, and tracking down their classmates with the help of KU and social media. Quatman says they see their campaign as both repaying their own debts to KU Architecture and giving future students the same kinds of inspiring experiences they had in school. “I’ve always been indebted to KU for the architecture education it gave me,” Quatman says. “We all feel that way. We also recognize that funding is tight for all universities right now, and we wanted to make certain future students get the opportunities we had. One of the things that made our five years memorable were visits by some of the nation’s and world’s finest architects. They came to campus, gave lectures, and went into our studios to work on projects with us and give us tips.” Among the architects who visited the Class of 1980 when they were in Marvin Hall were César Pelli, the architect of the Petronas Towers in Kuala Lumpur, and Charles Moore, known for his exuberant designs, including Piazza d’Italia in New Orleans. The 80+40 Campaign is also an opportunity for The Class of 1980 to honor the unique bond they built as architecture students at KU. “Architecture is such a demanding major,” Quatman says. “Marvin Hall was the one building on campus where the lights stayed on. You didn’t just go class, take notes, and go home, you stayed in Marvin and worked on projects far into the night.” Dean Mahesh Daas thanked The Class of 1980 for its efforts. “We are deeply grateful for their generosity and their hard work to fund the first endowed fund for a lecture series in architecture in the School’s history,” Daas says. “The Class of 1980 is providing an invaluable example for other classes as well as providing a lasting impact that will benefit KU architecture students far into the future.” Quatman earned a bachelor’s of environmental design from KU in 1980, a BArch from KU in 1983, and a law degree from the University of Missouri, Kansas City, in 1984. He is the general counsel and senior vice president of Burns & McDonnell in Kansas City, Missouri. In October, Quatman was named to the inaugural class of Fellows of The Design-Build Institute of America. Hugeback earned a bachelor’s of environmental design from KU in 1980. Today he is a principal at M+H Architects in St. Louis, Missouri, a 28-person firm, specializing in mission critical, corporate, private education, and warehouse/distribution facility projects across the country. Cotton has retired from the practice of architecture. Previously she served as a senior vice president of HNTB Architecture and was an owner and principal of Mackey Mitchell Zahner Architects in Kansas City, Missouri. Donations to The 80+40 Campaign can be made as a one-time gift or a multi-year pledge.
One-time gifts can be made online by visiting: www.kuendowment.org/class_of_1980_lectureship
THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS
DESIGN EDUCATION IN A RAPIDLY CHANGING WORLD The Advisory Board Speaks
F U T U R _ _ Members of the Arc/D community including the Deanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Advisory Board, faculty, staff, and students participated in a strategic visioning session to explore facets of the student experience.
Learning the skills of a single discipline no longer serves either society or newly minted Arc/D graduates, reports a new white paper on the future of design education. Completed in January 2019 by Arc/D’s Dean’s Advisory Board, the paper draws on the insights and experiences of 10 board members.
The board produced the paper after meeting with KU’s Interim Provost and Executive Vice Chancellor Carl Lejuez in October 2018. In that meeting, he requested more information on their view of the future of the design professions. Board members provided their perspectives in writing, and Board Chair Kathy Achelpohl edited the paper with the help of Kristen Cable, communications and public relations manager for Dimensional Innovations, whose CEO Tucker Trotter is Vice Chair of the Board. “The paper is a window into the state of the design and architecture professions today,” Achelpohl says. “Board members told us – based on their current day-to-day project work and in some cases, decades of experience - that architecture and design education needs to more effectively model the interdisciplinary professional world to ensure the success of our graduates.” The key today and especially in the future is to understand that design education and practice must be both integrated and interdisciplinary. “Designers are practicing today in the context of a rapidly changing world in which social issues, climate issues, rapidly changing global economies, and transportation disruptions are rapidly moving toward, or already have, a central place in day-to-day project work and considerations in practice,” the paper notes. “Competition for designers has increased; the ability to outsource design functions 24/7 around the globe is getting easier and easier. The global marketplace and access to software has made design more competitive, and basic design skills and understandings are no longer enough to build a career around.” The paper notes that design education is also being transformed by changes in accreditation requirements that include more practice-based criteria, by the hunger of clients to work with practitioners with broad experience, and by the expansion of design-led thinking into new areas of work. “The design-led approach, no matter the organization or industry, allows for prototyping, failure, empathy for the human experience, and a flexibility that enables agility to find solutions,” the paper notes. “This trend alone will be disruptive to design practice on a global scale. In fact, several large organizations which have not historically been design-focused are quietly working to place design at the center of their decisions as they grapple with making the necessary changes to meet and exceed the quickly changing dynamic of consumers. For example, in Lyft’s efforts to completely rethink and change transportation methods and systems, they’ve hired a diverse range of designers to lead the charge.”
To read the full paper, visit: www.arcd.ku.edu/deans-advisory-board
This interdisciplinary approach must be extended to the classroom to prepare the next generation of architects and designers, the paper notes. Internships and co-op programs must also be expanded. KU’s offerings, including its new Interior Architecture and Design program, have already put the University in a position to move in this direction. Steve McDowell, director of design for BNIM, concludes: “Design is often considered a luxury or necessary evil. Both are wrong. Design is a requisite for solving the issues that face society and our globe. It is about innovations in the design industries and construction industries to transform how buildings and products are conceived, researched, modeled, prototyped, documented and realized. There is so much opportunity.”
THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS 33
THE GOLDWIN GOLDSMITH GUILD
GOLDWIN GOLDSMITH GUILD MEMBERS
_ Guild member Gino Polizzotto takes in the impressive homage to KU Basketball during a behind-the-scenes tour of Allen Fieldhouse last Fall.
Lighting Design Alliance (Kelly Jones) BBN Architects Inc. (Lorie A. Bowman) BNIM Architects (Stephen A. McDowell and Mary Anne McDowell) Michael A. Cummings and Pamela Miller Kay Lancaster Fulton and Duncan T. Fulton III Brenda Press Harden and Kevin Harden MBH Architects, Inc. with Dennis and Laurie Jensen Heath David M. and Keri M. Morris Gino T. Polizzotto Tucker D. and Mandi Trotter and Dimensional Innovations Ron and Robyn Turner Frank and Peggy Zilm The Goldsmith Guild is an elite group of individuals, families, organizations, and friends of Arc/D who are committed to providing the financial support the School needs to become the standard of excellence for architecture and design. Donations to the Guild are used for seed money and prototype activities to enable Arc/D to invest in the key initiatives that are building the School’s educational and scholarly excellence. You can become a member of the Guild by making an unrestricted contribution of $5,000 or more and by committing to provide an unrestricted contribution of $5,000 or more over four more years (five years total) for a total contribution of at least $25,000. The Guild is named for Goldwin Goldsmith (1871 - 1963), who was the School’s first professor and chair. He led the school for 15 years and helped bring it to international prominence.
KUDOS - University of Kansas School of Architecture & Design - Volume 3 - Issue 2
DE A N Mahesh Daas, DPACSA
C O O RD IN ATO R Dan Rolf
DE S IGN ER Roberto Muntoreanu
E D ITO RIA L A SSISTA N T Emily Wellborn
E D ITOR / W R I T ER Diane Silver
P RO O FRE A D IN G Patti Baker / Whitney Juneau
34 KUDOS 2019
KUDOS is published bi-annually by the University of Kansas School of Architecture & Design and is distributed to all members of the School of 12,000, which includes our students, alumni, friends, staff and faculty. We want to hear from you! Our address is the University of Kansas School of Architecture & Design, 1465 Jayhawk Boulevard, 200 Marvin Hall, Lawrence, KS 66045. Please email us at email@example.com. © 2019 University of Kansas School of Architecture & Design.
The University of Kansas prohibits discrimination on the basis of race, color, ethnicity, religion, sex, national origin, age, ancestry, disability, status as a veteran, sexual orientation, marital status, parental status, gender identity, gender expression and genetic information in the University’s programs and activities. The following person has been designated to handle inquiries regarding the non-discrimination policies: Director of the Office of Institutional Opportunity and Access, IOA@ku.edu, 1246 W. Campus Road, Room 153A, Lawrence, KS, 66045, (785) 864-6414, 711 TTY.
MAKE A DIFFERENCE To explore ways you can help, visit www.kuendownment.org/arcd or contact: MAHESH DAAS Dean and Professor School of Architecture and Design firstname.lastname@example.org 785-864-3114 CLINT PAUGH Development Director School of Architecture and Design KU Endowment email@example.com 785-832-7428
THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS 35
200 Marvin Hall, 1465 Jayhawk Boulevard Lawrence, KS 66045-7626
The Pioneering Force for Global Impact Through Design.
2019 Graduate Exhibitions & Presentations
Studio 804 Open House
Illustration & Animation and
Saturday, May 18, 9:00am - 2:00pm
Visual Communication Senior Show
1501/1503 Oak Hill Avenue, Lawrence, KS
Thursday, May 9, 5:00 - 9:00pm The Guild
KU Fifth-Year CO-OP
1621 Locust St., Kansas City, MO
End of Semester Show Friday, May 3, 1:30 -5:30pm
Industrial Design Senior Show
Marvin Hall FlexSpace
Saturday, May 18, 6:00pm - 8:00pm
1465 Jayhawk Boulevard, Lawrence, KS
Crossroads Hotel 2101 Central St., Kansas City, MO
Stay in the know! Follow our events calendar for upcoming lectures, events and other opportunities: www.arcd.ku.edu/arcd-cal.
Photography Senior Show April 15 - 23 Art & Design Gallery, Chalmers Hall