Search

MemberStylianos (Stelios) Giamarelos

…Teaching Fellow In Architectural History & Theory…
…PhD in Architectural History & Theory, The Bartlett School of Architecture, University College London 2017

MA (Hons) in History & Philosophy of Science and Technology, National & Kapodistrian University of Athens, 2013

MA (Hons) in Architectural History & Theory, National Technical University of Athens, 2009

MArch equivalent Diploma in Architecture Engineering, National Technical University of Athens, 2007

BA (Hons) Philosophy and History of Science, National & Kapodistrian University of Athens, 2012

 …

Dr Stylianos (Stelios) Giamarelos is an architect, historian and theorist of postmodern culture. Before undertaking a PhD in Architectural History & Theory at the Bartlett School of Architecture UCL, he studied Architecture, Philosophy, and History of Science and Technology in Athens. He is currently a Teaching Fellow and module coordinator in Architectural History, Theory & Interdisciplinary Studies at the Bartlett School of Architecture UCL. A founding editor of the Bartlett’s LOBBY magazine (2013-2016), he is also a General Editor for the EAHN’s Architectural Histories since 2017. In 2008, he co-curated ATHENS by SOUND, the National Participation of Greece in the 11th Biennale of Architecture in Venice. Among others, he has published in the Journal of Architecture, Journal of Architectural Education, Architectural Design, Footprint, OASE, FRAME, San Rocco, and Metalocus. In 2018, he was a Judge for the international Undergraduate Awards and a finalist runner-up for the biannual EAHN Publication Award. Research Areas include: postmodern and digital architectural cultures; transcultural authorships of regional architectures; oral histories in architecture; philosophy, science, technology and narrative (from comics and literature to videogames) in architectural histories, theories and practices.

MemberPatricia Morton

…Princeton University, Program in Architectural History, Theory and Criticism, School of Architecture, Ph.D., 1994

Columbia University, Graduate School of Architecture and Planning, M.Arch., 1983

Yale University, B.A., 1978…

Patricia A. Morton is Associate Professor of architectural history in the Art History Department. She has received grants and fellowships from the Getty Research Institute, the Fulbright Program, the University of California Humanities Research Institute, and the National Endowment for the Arts, among other institutions. Her book on the 1931 Colonial Exposition in Paris, Hybrid Modernities, was published in 2000 by MIT Press and in Japan by Brücke in 2002. Her current research focuses on postmodern architecture and popular culture, exemplified in the built work and writing of Charles W. Moore. She has published widely on architectural history and issues of race, gender and identity in modern and contemporary architecture. She is Editor of the Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians and an advisory board member of the European Architectural Historians Network journal, Architectural Histories.

MemberVictoria Young

…Professor of Modern Architectural History…
…B.A. New York University

M.A. and Ph.D. in Architectural History University of Virginia…

I am a professor of modern architectural history and chair of the art history department. My research interests include monastic architecture and war museums, particularly those dedicated to WWII. I am currently First Vice President of the Society of Architectural Historians.

MemberFernando Luis Martínez Nespral

…Full Professor of Architectural History…

Fernando Luis Martínez Nespral (Buenos Aires, Argentina, 1966) is an architect graduated at the Universidad de Buenos Aires; he has a PhD in History from Universidad Torcuato Di Tella. He is a Professor of Architectural History and Researcher at the American Art and Aesthetic Studies Institute, both from the School of Architecture, Design and Urbanism, Universidad de Buenos Aires. Currently he is a member of several international associations, such as CAA, SAH and GAHTC (Global Architectural History Teaching Collaborative). Fernando is focused on Islamic Architecture and its connections with the Iberian American World from the Middle Ages up to date.

MemberVladimir Kulić

Vladimir Kulić joined the College of Design, Iowa State University, as Associate Professor in January 2019. He is an architectural historian, curator, and critic with interests in the architectural history of socialism, post-World War II modernism and postmodernism, the Second World, Eastern Europe, and Yugoslavia.

MemberRobert Cowherd

…Society of Architectural Historians, Urban History Association, Global Architectural History Teaching Collaborative, Global Urban History Project…

Robert Cowherd, PhD, is Professor at Wentworth Institute of Technology, Boston, USA. His research and publication focuses on the history and theory of architecture and urbanism in Southeast Asia and Latin America. He is a member of the Board of the Global Architectural History Teaching Collaborative. In 2015, he was Visiting Associate Professor of History, Theory and Criticism at MIT teaching A Global History of Architecture, and 2014-2015 Fulbright Scholar pursuing research on the role of design in recent social transformations in Medellín, Colombia.

MemberBrett Tippey

…     Brett Tippey, “Richard Neutra in Spain: Consumerism, Competition and US Air Force Housing, 1956” (peer/editor-reviewed), Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians (University of California Press, March 2021), vol. 80, no. 1, 48—67.

2016                Brett Tippey, “Richard Neutra’s Search for the Southland: California, Latin America and Spain” (peer/editor-reviewed), Architectural History (SAH-Great Britain, Cambridge University Press, 2016) no. 59, 311—352.  Link to full text here.

2013                Brett Tippey, “Genuine Invariants: The Origins of Regional Modernity in Twentieth-century Spain” (peer/editor-reviewed), Architectural History (SAH-Great Britain, 2013) no. 56, 299—342.  Link to full text here (with JSTOR access).

Book chapters

202…

My research focuses on Richard Neutra and twentieth century Spanish architecture, during the Franco period.  At Kent State University I serve as Program Coordinator for the Bachelor of Arts in Architectural Studies.  In addition to design studios, I teach several architectural history/theory courses, including: Twentieth Century Architecture, The Modern in Spain, Convivencia: The Architecture of Al-Andalus, Structural Typology and Understanding Architecture.

MemberSylvia Kornecki

…GAHTC – Global Architectural History Teaching Collaborative…

  I am an architect that has been teaching history of the architecture in The School of Architecture, Design and Urbanism (FADU- UBA) since 2005. I work as an Assistant Professor. I have also been teaching Introduction to the Contemporary Architecture since 2013 in the same school. I have published many articles, some of them about the Spanish influences in Rio de la Plata´s architecture. I have participated in many encounters of architecture´s history. I am an assistant researcher at the Institute of American Arts and Aesthetics “Mario J. Buschiazzo in FADU- UBA. I took part of a research Project about Neo Colonial Architecture in Buenos Aires, being in charge of an internship, coordinating the interns work.At the moment I am finishing a career of Specialization in Teaching Design as a postgrad. I am member of the GAHTC, Global Architectural History Teaching Collaborative since 2018.  

MemberJennifer Tate

…PhD, Architecture, The University of Texas at Austin

MA, Architectural History, The University of Texas at Austin

MA, Government, Georgetown University

MA, International Policy Studies, Stanford University

BA, Political Science, Southwestern University…

Jennifer Tate holds a PhD in Architecture in the field of architectural history from the University of Texas at Austin. Relying upon an interdisciplinary approach influenced by her previous academic and professional experience in political science and international relations, she explores ways in which systems of power and politics traverse the built environment. Jennifer’s current research focuses on the intersection of twentieth century American modern architecture and modern housing, issues of race, class, and housing, and New Deal to post-WWII era politics. She is also active in the Society of Architectural Historians, currently serving as co-chair to the IDEAS Committee and previously serving as the Graduate Student Representative Board Member to the organization.