Showing 79 resultsAuthority record
- Architectural Firm
- 1966 to present
Founded in 1968, Gwathmey Siegel Kaufman Architects is a New York-based firm offering master planning, architectural, interior and product design services.
In 1982, Gwathmey Siegel Kaufman received the American Institute of Architects’ highest honor-the Firm Award-for “approaching every project with a fresh eye, a meticulous attention to detail, a keen appreciation for environmental and economic concerns and a strong belief in collaborative effort.”
- 20th century
John S. Hagmann is an American architect most active during the late 20th century. From 1969-1977, Hagmann was partnered with fellow Yale alum Robert A. M. Stern at their firm Stern and Hagmann.
Richard Henderson was a partner in the American architectural firm Gwathmey Henderson Siegel from 1968-1970. He then became a faculty member at Cooper Union in 1972, and was appointed Professor of Architecture and Associate Dean in 1982. He retired in 2000.
- 1924 - 2015
James Hester was the President of New York University from 1962-1975, as well as the President of the New York Botanical Garden from 1980-1989. He is recognized as an influential leader of NYU who helped to bring the university to its now internationally renowned status. He was also an advocate for urban private education and served on the President's Task Force on Higher Education and on the Board of the American Council on Education.
- 1932 - 1998
Hoglund studied at The Stockholm School of Art, Craft and Design from 1948-53 and went on to revolutionize the art of Swedish Glass. Between 1953 through 1973 he collaborated with Boda Glasswork and continued to partner with other artists thereafter. In the late 1970s, he began teaching at the Pilchuck Glass School in Seattle and lecturing across the United States.
- 1934 - Present
Features articles on interior design and decoration as well as covers food and wine, travel, outdoor living, antiques, as well as current exhibitions.
- 1896 - Present
Illustrates and illuminates all matters of domestic style, while offering budget-conscious solutions.
Most known for single-home designs but also designed urban residential complexes, office towers and industrial buildings.
William Austin Maris was born at his maternal grandmother’s house in Woodside, Queens, on October 28, 1924. Shortly after his birth, his mother returned with him to the family home in Steubenville Ohio. Maris’ father, Constantine Maris, had opened a photo studio in the 1920s, where his artistically-inclined mother, a photographer, printed in the studio’s darkroom, hand painted photographs and also designed and made costumes and backgrounds. Indeed, the entire Maris family was creative – his sister Minerva Maris Wagner would later become a professional photographer with the Miami Herald; another sister, Helen Maris, was also an artist . The young Bill Maris took up photography early on, recalling that by the age of seven he and his sister Minerva had begun setting up a large format camera on the street (no doubt supplied by his father’s studio) in order to photograph passersby. Maris graduated from high school during World War II and enlisted in the army as a photographer. Following the war, he relocated to the Lower East Side in New York, where he soon joined a professional and social circle of artists and photographers. He was loosely connected with the Photo League at this time, and made use of their accessible darkrooms. This period in New York would become a formative one for Maris politically, culturally and artistically, and from the late 1940s on, his work was concentrated in and around the city. In the early 1950s, Maris met his future business partner, former architecture student-turned master photographer Ezra Stoller, noted for elevating architectural photography to an art form. During their partnership, Maris photographed such landmark structures as the TWA Terminal at John F. Kennedy Airport (then Idlewild Airport), the Ford Foundation Building, and the Seagram Building. Maris and Stoller continued working together until the mid-1960s when they dissolved their business partnership (though the two remained on friendly terms). During the 1960s and early 1970s, Maris' architectural clients included I.M. Pei, Groupius's firm The Architects’ Collaborative (TAC), Richard Meier, Charles Gwathmey, Robert A.M. Stern, Julian and Barbara Neski, and Norman Jaffe, among others. He also completed numerous magazine assignments, primarily on the East Coast, for publications such as House & Garden, House Beautiful, and Traditional Home. His commercial clients included IBM and Avon Corporation. He also photographed the works of architects and designers Norman Foster, Michael Graves, Eero Saarinen and Frank Gehry, in addition to interior designers such as Jack Lenore Larsen and Timo Sarpaneva. Maris’ work has been acquired by institutions such as the Yale University Art Gallery and the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art’s architecture and design collection. Maris died in New York, New York, on December 16, 1986.
- Active from early 1980s
Lynden B. Miller is a garden designer best known for her New York City landscape creations including the Conservatory Garden in Central Park and works in Bryant Park, the New York BotanicalGarden, Columbia University’s campus, and many more.
Charles Willard Moore was a partner in several firms throughout the 1960s before founding his own, Charles W. Moore Associates, in 1970 in Berkeley, California. In 1975, he joined the firm Moore Grover Harper in Alexandria, Virginia. He was known for his humanistic approach to architecture.
- 1927-2004, 1928-Present
Julian Neski (1927-2004) and Barbara Neski (1928-) were an architectural team based in New York City that helped revolutionize domestic design in the 1960s-1970s. Together, they designed more than 35 distinct vacation houses, many of which can be found in the East Hamptons.
- 1960 - 2002
Contains practical and timely advice on travel, health, and personal finances for men and women from age 50 to retirement.