Michael Friebele, Assoc. AIA a Larry Paul Fuller says
Joe Self, AIA says
he’s enjoyed writing articles for Texas Architect over the last few issues. The research and discussions that were part of the writing have given him a chance to think anew about design and architecture. Page 22 begins with his latest thoughts on the art of dwelling.
his major highlights for 2012 included attending the Masters tournament in Augusta (as documented by this pose at the clubhouse) and being appointed guest editor of Texas Architect for four issues — a true full-circle experience after serving as editor from 1973 to 1985. See his contribution to this issue, “Dot’s Place,” on page 24.
Ben Koush, AIA is
an architect in Houston. He took time off from writing his book about modern architecture to speak to Donna Kacmar, FAIA, on page 30 about the Houston house she designed to be potentially transported to the country.
6 Texas Architect
Canan Yetmen is
a writer based in Austin. 20 years ago, on her first day as an intern for an art book publisher, she was asked to send a fax to Philip Johnson, a career highlight she has only recently removed from her resume. Most days she is at her desk writing, but sometimes she escapes to the hike and bike trail, or to whatever is on Turner Classic Movies. Read her thoughts on a tiny house for bikes on page 68.
project designer with Laguarda Low, takes inspiration from many sources, from the work of Mansilla Tunon to the sounds of The Walkmen, but nothing has been of more influence and inspiration to him than his father, who through 42 years with McDonnell Douglas and Boeing showed him what comes with passion, persistence, and the appreciation of opportunity. Michael explores the importance of Gurley Place in Dallas on page 46.
Lawrence Connolly, AIA is
Eurico R. Francisco, AIA finds
delight in spotting great architecture in unusual places, public or private, in large or small sizes, deliberate or accidental. He writes about the Wildwood Pool House on page 36 and can attest that the pool house is sheer delight and that there is nothing accidental about it.
a frequent contributor to Texas Architect and was in the School of Architecture at UT in the 70’s when he bought Geometry in Architecture – Pioneer Texas Buildings by Clovis Heimsath, FAIA. He got Clovis to sign his copy of the book while gathering information on the writer/architect/ painter for the article on page 60.