Project Specs Inner-City Arts, Phase III Los Angeles, California Michael Maltzan Architecture << Return to article the People Architect Michael Maltzan Architecture, Inc. 2801 Hyperion Avenue, Studio 107 Los Angeles, CA 90027 T 323-913-3098 / F 323-913-5932 www.mmaltzan.com Design Principal: Michael T. Maltzan, FAIA Project Director: Tim Williams Project Manager: Stacy Nakano Design Team: Kurt Sattler, Krista Scheib, Jeff Soler Project Team: Owen Tang, Terence Cheng, Yvonne Lau, Michael McDonald, David Freeland, Brad Groff Architect of record Michael Maltzan, FAIA Associate architect(s): Phase I Associate Executive Architect of Phase I Marmol Radziner and Associates www.marmol-radziner.com/ Engineer(s): Structural Engineer: John A.
To support the expansive roof, RPBW designed a set of four masonry structures—one at each corner—incorporating two of the original academy’s Neoclassical limestone walls in the northeast structure and using poured concrete for the others.
Project Specs California Academy of Sciences San Francisco, California Renzo Piano Building Workshop << Return to article the People Architect Renzo Piano Building Workshop in collaboration with Stantec (formerly Chong Partners Architecture) 2000-2008 California Academy of Sciences San Francisco, California Client: California Academy of Sciences Renzo Piano Building Workshop, architects in collaboration with Stantec Architecture (San Francisco) Design team: M.Carroll, O.de Nooyer (senior partner and partner in charge) with S.Ishida (senior partner), B.Terpeluk, J.McNeal, A.De Flora, F.Elmalipinar, A.Guernier, D.Hart, T.Kjaer, J.Lee, A.Meine-Jansen, A.Ng, D.Piano, W.Piotraschke, J.Sylvester; and C.Bruce, L.Burow, C.Cooper, A.Knapp, Y.Pages, Z.Rockett, V.Tolu, A.Walsh; I.Corte, S.D’Atri, G.Langasco, M.Ottonello (CAD
Given an awkward site squeezed between an 80-foot-high cliff and a busy avenue, Álvaro Siza Vieira’s design for the Iberê Camargo Museum (ICM) secures the building to its particular setting while reaching out both physically and metaphorically to a larger notion of place and culture.
Rather than assume that senior citizens want their housing gussied up in wood shingles and faux Victoriana, the architects of Parkview Terraces in San Francisco treated the project’s residents as people looking to the future rather than the past.
Bardt and Leski, partners in the Providence firm 3SIX0, both teach at the Rhode Island School of Design (RISD) and explore ideas by making models—wire frame, paper, cardboard, wood, you name it—and mock-ups at various scales.