Two students in the College of Architecture and Design have won prestigious scholarships and internships with Gensler, a global architecture, design and planning firm with 46 locations and 5,000 professionals on five continents.
UT’s College of Architecture and Design will host Nataly Gattegno, architect and co-founder of San Francisco–based Future Cities Lab, at 5:30 p.m. Monday, April 10.
UT’s College of Architecture and Design will host Pritzker Prize-winner Kazuyo Sejima, co-founder of the award-winning international architecture firm SANAA, at 4 p.m. Saturday, April 8.
With spring approaching, the school year is racing to a close and summer is right around the corner. UT has plenty of options for keeping your kiddos busy when classes end.
Nicholas de Monchaux, architect, writer and associate professor of architecture and urban design at the University of California, Berkeley, will lecture at 5:30 p.m. February 27.
Tricia Stuth, associate professor of architecture in the College of Architecture and Design, was recently elected to the College of Fellows of the American Institute of Architects.
UT’s College of Architecture and Design continues its 2016–17 Robert B. Church Memorial Lecture Series Monday, February 20, with Brad Collett, assistant professor in the School of Landscape Architecture and Department of Plant Sciences.
The College of Architecture and Design will host a variety of internationally renowned architects and guest lecturers during the 2017 spring semester.
Scott Duncan, design partner for Skidmore, Owings & Merrill, will lecture at 5:30 p.m. Monday, February 6, in McCarty Auditorium of the Art and Architecture Building.
Two professors in the College of Architecture and Design earned a national award for their work with students and community members to develop the Beardsley Farm Education Center, a project of the college’s nationally ranked design/build program.
Eleven UT architecture students spent the fall semester working on four projects to assist Lenoir City with its downtown revitalization efforts. The students were part of a class taught by Tricia Stuth, an associate professor of architecture in UT’s College of Architecture and Design.
On Oct. 4, Hurricane Matthew swept through Haiti, killing more than 1,000 Haitians and destroying much of the islanders’ way of life. That same day, a UT student and alumnus 1,400 miles away forged a connection because of their shared desire to help the people who had lost so much.