dr- Farooq Mofti Sultan Alharthi 0910163 Homework 1
Kimbell Art Museum: In 1971, the year before the Kimbell opened, Richard F. (Ric) Brown, the Museum’s first director, hired Perry Huston as the Kimbell’s first paintings conservator. He wascharged with the care of more than 200 paintings in Kay Kimbell’sbequest, as well as the paintings acquired since 1965. Huston arrived at the Kimbell “before the roof was put on” and weighed in on the final design of the conservation studio. He recommended that the space be organized as an open plan rather than a series of smaller rooms. Over the next 12 years, he cared for the Kimbell collection on a part-time basis while also developing a growing private conservation practice throughout the Southwest.
By Louis Kahn : Louis Isadore Kahn (born Itze-Leib Schmuilowsky) (February 20, 1901 – March 17, 1974) was an American architect, based inPhiladelphia, Pennsylvania, United States
James Stirling : James Frazer Stirling (22 April 1926 â€“ 25 June 1992) was a Scottish architect. Among critics and architects alike he is generally acknowledged to be one of the most important and influential architects of the second half of the 20th century.
The Faculty of History is one ofthe largest and best history departments inthe world. TheFaculty has consistently obtained thehighest ratings in official evaluations for teaching and research. Its work spans more than two millennia, straddlesthe globe and exemplifies the rich variety of sub-disciplines that constitutes history today.
Luis Baraggan :
The Bavinger House
The Bavinger House The Bavinger House was completed in 1955 in Norman, Oklahoma, United States. It was designed by architect Bruce Goff. Considered a significant example of organic architecture, the house was awarded the Twentyfive Year Award from the American Institute of Architects in 1987.
The New York Five
The New York Five refers to a group of five New York City architects (Peter Eisenman, Michael Graves, Charles Gwathmey, John Hejduk and Richard Meier) whose photographed work was the subject of a CASE[clarification needed Center for Architecture, Science and Ecology? Or what?] meeting at the Museum of Modern Art, organized by Arthur Drexler and Colin Rowe in 196
The New York Five Peter Eisenman: Peter Eisenman Born
August 11, 1932 (age 80) Newark, New Jersey, U.S. American House VI Memorial to the Murdered Jews of Europe City of Culture of Galicia
Eisenman returned to the United States in 1963 to practice from an office in New York City and to teach as an assistant professor in the School of Architecture at Princeton University.
The New York Five Michael Graves Michael Graves (born July 9, 1934) is an American architect. Identified as one of The New York Five, Graves has become a household name with his designs for domestic products sold at Target stores in the United States.
The Walt Disney World Dolphin Resort in Orlando, Florida, 1987
The New York Five
Gwathmey Charles Charles Gwathmey (June 19, 1938 â€“ August 3, 2009) was an American architect. He was a principal atGwathmey Siegel & Associates Architects, as well as one of the five architects identified as The New York Five in 1969. One of Gwathmey's most famous designs is the 1992 renovation of Frank Lloyd Wright'sGuggenheim Museum in New York City.
The New York Five John Hejduk
John Quentin Hejduk (19 July 1929 â€“ 3 July 2000), was an American architect, artist and educator who spent much of his life in New York City, USA. Hejduk is noted for his use of attractive and often difficult-to-construct objects and shapes; also for a profound interest in the fundamental issues of shape, organization, representation, and reciprocity.
The New York Five Richard Meier
Richard Meier (born October 12, 1934) is an American architect, whose rationalist buildings make prominent use of the color white.
Birmingham Central Library