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Architecture

News from the Architecture degree program.

Endangered Architecture—The Work of Bernt Nyberg

BERNT NYBERG

The Swedish architect Bernt Nyberg had a short career that produced a small but astounding body of work. He died in 1978 and unfortunately time has not been kind to his architecture, leaving much of it demolished, decaying or detrimentally altered.

Alumni Firm Brings People, Past and Future Together in New Orleans

Kronberg Wall, an architecture, planning and development firm in Atlanta, founded by Eric Kronberg and Adam Wall (ARCH ‘97), is leading urban infill development and conscious urban placemaking in the Southeast, including two award winning projects in New Orleans.

National Park Service Ranger Stations Re-Imagined

Ben Malaier

This year, the Auburn-based third-year Architecture studio tackled the challenge of designing two types of Ranger Stations for the National Park Service: a universally applicable prototype and one catered to a very specific site at the most visited site within the purview of the NPS, the National

Wood Comp 2015: Mentone Arts & Cultural Center

Second year architecture wrapped up the 2015 spring semester with the 49th annual Alabama Forestry Association (AFA) Wood Competition.This year’s competition focused on the design of a new facility for the Mentone Arts and Cultural Center (MACC) in Mentone, Alabama.

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Architecture Thesis Students Honored

Bruce Buescher's 'Beauty' model

This spring, in recognition of fifth year thesis work, three separate awards were given.

APLA Alumni Recognized by Alabama AIA

"We’re always excited to see our alumni earning peer-recognition for their work, and this year’s Alabama State AIA Design Awards give us lots to celebrate! Congratulations to all the APLA alumni who contributed their talents to realize these fantastic projects.

Pig Roast and Newbern Library Project Opening

Pig Roast Amphitheatre

The day began atop the Great Hall at Morrisette House. Student watercolors were hung on display, and biscuits and coffee were served as the crowd arrived. The day was beautiful; low humidity and a clear sky. At 9 a.m., the crack of a snare drum sounded, and the rhythm began.

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