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Sam Fox School of Design & Visual Arts presents Economies: Art + Architecture

Sam Fox School of Design & Visual Arts at Washington University

Economies: Art + Architecture
The first joint ACSA/NCAA conference
Hosted by Sam Fox School of Design & Visual Arts, Washington University in St. Louis
November 4-7, 2009

For more conference information and a full schedule visit www.samfoxschool.wustl.edu or email [email protected]

Register online at www.ncaaarts.org or www.acsa-arch.org

Economies: Art + ArchitectureEconomies

The ACSA provides a forum for ideas on the leading edge of architectural thought. Issues that will affect the architectural profession in the future are being examined today in ACSA member schools. The association maintains a variety of activities that influence, communicate, and record important issues.

The NCAA is an organization of academic professionals dedicated to creating and maintaining a vital network of arts administrators. An affiliate of the College Art Association, it promotes communication among institutions and provides meaningful collaborative opportunities for arts administrators within academia as well as with leaders in related arts organizations.

The Sam Fox School, in partnership with Washington University’s Skandalaris Center for Entrepreneurial Studies, will present three awards of 20,000 USD at the ACSA/NCAA conference.

Learn more about the award recipients by visiting www.samfoxschool.wustl.edu

The Skandalaris Award for Excellence in Art + Architecture will be presented to Rick Lowe, founder of Project Row Houses, an arts and cultural community located in the historically significant Northern Third Ward of Houston, TX, one of the city’s oldest African-American communities.

The Skandalaris Awards for Entrepreneurship in Design & Visual Arts will be presented to Dr. Anna Rubbo and John Bielenberg.

Rubbo is associate professor of architecture at the University of Sydney and is being recognized for her leadership of Global Studio, an innovative, interdisciplinary program, established in 2005, that engages design students in participatory action research, community development, and design.

Bielenberg, partner and co-founder of the San Francisco-based design firm C2, has built his practice around a creative exercise that challenges the brain’s synaptic connections. Called “Think Wrong,” the process encourages participants to cast off embedded assumptions and approach design with a fresh perspective.

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September 24, 2009