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Save the date, More details to follow
Chapter Annual Meeting, Dinner, and Special Program:
From Tourist Cabin to Early Motel: Accommodating the Traveling Motorist in Atlanta
Robert M. Craig, PhD
Wednesday, June 28
At Atlanta’s famous Colonnade Restaurant
1879 Cheshire Bridge Rd. NE
DOCOMOMO Members $23, non-members $33 (pay at the event, Cash or Check only)
Dinner and beverages included, Cash Bar
Reservations Required (by 6/25/2006, please): firstname.lastname@example.org
Event was a huge success – the 60 attending were treated to a great program and a “southern style” Colonnade dinner. Thank you to all attending and helping with organization. See you at our next event.
The February meeting was a great success. Thanks to all who helped make it happen. The location and program emphasized the significance of the proposed Beltline.
Read the original post about February’s meeting here. Don’t forget the upcoming March 20 meeting, Beyond the Perimeter: Modern Architecture in Rural Georgia.
Join DOCOMOMO/US, Georgia Chapter for the March program:
Beyond the Perimeter: Modern Architecture in Rural Georgia
March 20, 2006
Join Steven Moffson, Architectural Historian with the Historic Preservation Division of the Georgia Department of Natural Resources, for a discussion of work that the Division has done to identify modern buildings in Georgia’s small towns and Fall Line cities.
Location: Atlanta-Fulton Public Library, Peachtree Branch, 1315 Peachtree Street, NE. Directions are available here.
Please RSVP: email@example.com
(Photo: Drive-through bank in Alma, Rick Bizot)
Forwarded from Georgia Tech:
Getting Real: Why there are no modern, affordable, green homes being built in Atlanta? Or, are they?
Wednesday, February 1st 5 pm
M. Scott Ball Design, LLC
JOHN ANDREW BENCICH, AIA
Square Feet Studio, Atlanta
Executive Director and CEO of UCDC, Atlanta
Vice President of Project Development, Progressive Redevelopment, Inc. GA
Director of Design-build Studio, Community Housing Resource Center, Atlanta
The Architecture Program at Georgia Institute of Technology invites you this Wednesday, February 1st, at 5 pm for an open panel discussion on the local parameters that impact affordable housing. The panel includes two architects: John Bencich and Scott Ball; and two non-profit home builders: Pete Hayley and Shelly Patton. The panelists will bring forward interrelationships among issues such as style, cost, sustainability, and design.
Due to overwhelming response, this event is full (seating on a first-come basis). Please join us for upcoming events.
Learn more about historic Modern (and other) resources on and adjacent to the Beltline (more on the Beltline from the Beltline Partnership here).
On The Beltline: A Survey of Historic Resources
February 20, 2006
Doug Young, Prinicipal Planner with the Atlanta Urban Design Commission and Brandy Morrison, Thurston Fellow for the Atlanta Urban Design Commission will present findings from a survey of historic resources along the proposed route of the Beltline. Among resources identified in the survey are numerous Modern sites. The proposed Beltline is a 22-mile loop of historic railroad right-of-way connecting 45 in-town neighborhoods with parks, transit and trails for commuters, bicyclists, and pedestrians.
Where? On the Beltline at 130 A Krog Street, a 1950’s era building, adaptively used as residential condominiums. Directions are available – click here.
PLEASE RSVP: firstname.lastname@example.org
Visit http://www.coa.gatech.edu/ for more details:
Wednesday, January 18th at 5:00 pm
The Architecture Program at Georgia Institute of Technology invites you this Wednesday, January 18th at 5:00 pm for a lecture by Dr. Judi Loach, an architectural and cultural historian specializing in 17th and 20th century France, and currently Reader at the Welsh School of Architecture, Cardiff University. The lecture is open to public and AIA credits are available for attending. Free parking is available outside the building.
During the post-war years Le Corbusier finally succeeded in setting up a studio that could enable him to fulfill his ambition of rigorously treating architectural design as scientific experiment: a studio as laboratory. This lecture will draw on interviews with studio members (mostly now, sadly, no longer alive) and material discovered in private collections to explain how the famous architect used assistants as laboratory technicians, to carry out his design experiments.