Harvard Graduate School of Design faculty and Loeb Fellows have earned recognition from the American Society of Landscape Architects (ASLA), which announced its 2015 honors last week.
Contrary to the recent assertion in The Atlantic City Lab–that there’s no syllabus for an urban design course on race and justice–there is at least one: Toni Griffin (LF ’98) created it and teaches it at the CCNY J.Max Bond Center on Design for the Just City. She writes about it in Next City.
Héctor Tarrido-Picart (MLA/MAUD ’15) is among the students from around the university whom the Harvard Gazette is spotlighting as part of its Commencement 2015 coverage.
On the surface, inFORMing Justice was a typical event at the GSD: a panel of experts discussing the role of design in building equitable communities with an audience of students, faculty, staff and fellows from across the university. But the seats in Piper Hall were arranged around tables, the panelists spoke from the heart and the audience members were the experts. Read more in the LOEBlog.
Our lives are at stake. BANG! We are living in a moment of crisis that affects everyone. BANG! Everyday across the United States, at least three gunshots are heard. BANG! These gunshots are what The Guardian calls, “fatal encounters.” BANG! BANG! BANG! According to Fatal Encounters,…
The Women in Design (WiD) student group celebrated International Women’s Day in style at the Harvard Unversity Graduate School of Design, engaging students, staff and faculty to think about the role of women in the field. From a photo booth where people could show their support, to writing Wikipedia articles on women designers, video interviews, and a reception in the Loeb Library, the group highlighted the central role women play at the GSD and in the design profession.
Professor Krzysztof Wodiczko’s 2014 work Invisible wounds, which was presented at Galerie Gabrielle Maubrie in Paris last year, was recently acquired by Centre Pompidou.
Harvard Magazine recently published an article by Stephanie Garlock called "Good Design: A Public Interest Movement Redefines Architecture," in which the author provides a critical analysis of socially progressive and pro bono architecture practices today.