Tanner Dotazauer and his wife Natalie were so enchanted with run down buildings, they moved into one. Their time in San Francisco and Thorp, WA equally impacted their love of place.
VIEW SIMILAR PRESENTATIONS
The Amazing Art of the Waste
BY BENJAMIN BALL
@ UNITED STATES ARTISTS 2014 ARTISTS ASSEMBLY
ON MAR 24, 2015
Benjamin Ball is experimenting with the creation of architectural biodegradable sculptures like lamps, toy bricks, tanning boot, columns from soluable fiber, string, woven yarns and wild flower seeds combining different forms. He is experimenting with colors and quantifying the properties of the composite, nontoxic material in order to be used as a design material.
Emory Place Block Party
BY WHITNEY MANAHAN
@ VOL 16
ON AUG 06, 2015
As an architect I'm a proponent for saving historic buildings and I constantly see potential in unique and underutilized spaces. There are areas of town which may have both but sometimes need that "something more." After living near Emory Place for 3 years I decided the "something more" it needed was a stronger connection and community and more activity in general. This isn't an issue that is solved by renovations alone. This is where a group of like-minded people came together to make that "something more" a reality. This is how the Emory Place Block Party came to be.
Woodlawn Cemetary: Motown's Final Resting Place
BY JOHN MILROY
@ VOL 2
ON AUG 20, 2015
John Milroy is from the Detroit area and Motown is one of his favorite subjects. In this talk he tours the Motor City's rich history via Woodlawn Cemetary - the final resting place of many famous music legends who resided nearby.
"If the grey stones of these fences could talk, or more accurately, sing, they would tell the story of Detroit through the rise and fall of the civil rights movement, through the halcyon days of Motown."
BY ROB MCCULLOUGH
@ VOL 13
ON NOV 05, 2016
Albert Crescent Park is the focus of this presentation on place making as it relates to sites of heritage significance in the City of New Westminster.
Rob McCullough highlights the physical, cultural, and social identities of this park in a journey through the Park’s historical past.