Flickering Treasures invites visitors to travel in time through a survey of Baltimore’s movie-going past from 1896 to the present, using photography, oral histories, architectural fragments, and theater ephemera to illuminate themes of memory, loss, and preservation.
The National Building Museum announces a new, ground-breaking exhibition exploring the causes and impacts of eviction.
Featuring 40 projects that explore salient topics around the future of mobility and the urban environment, the exhibition will be punctuated with six provocations and a selection of design responses that reimagine livable streets and the way people, goods and services will move in a new age of connected and transformational mobility.
This exhibition features the research of the Just City Lab at the Harvard Graduate School of Design, examining five design and planning cases in New York City.
The District Architecture Center is pleased to host Transforming Cities, Transforming Lives: The Aga Khan Historic Cities Programme, an exhibition of 27 regeneration projects from nine countries that demonstrate how culture can have a positive impact well beyond conservation.
An exhibition of previously unseen drawings, sketches and renderings highlighting a fascinating chapter in the architect’s dynamic and productive architectural career.
Secret Cities examines the innovative design and construction of Oak Ridge, Hanford, and Los Alamos, tracing their precedents in the Bauhaus and other early modern schools of architectural thought.
Victor Alfred Lundy was educated in both the Beaux-Arts and Bauhaus schools of architecture - separated by his service in WWII - before he started his firm in Sarasota, Florida. He later moved to New York City. He also practiced in both Houston and Dallas, Texas while teaching.