Group Title: Florida Caribbean architect
Title: FloridaCaribbean architect
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00004635/00011
 Material Information
Title: FloridaCaribbean architect
Alternate Title: Florida Caribbean architect
Physical Description: v. : ill. (some col.) ; 28 cm.
Language: English
Creator: American Institute of Architects -- Florida Association
Publisher: Dawson Publications,
Dawson Publications
Place of Publication: Timonium Md
Publication Date: Fall/Winter 1999/2000
Copyright Date: 1997
Frequency: quarterly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Architecture -- Periodicals -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Architecture -- Periodicals -- Caribbean Area   ( lcsh )
Genre: periodical   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 44, no. 1 (spring 1997)-
Issuing Body: Official journal of the Florida Association of the American Institute of Architects.
General Note: Title from cover.
General Note: Issues have also theme titles.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00004635
Volume ID: VID00011
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltqf - AAA5904
ltuf - ACJ1464
oclc - 36846561
lccn - sn 97052000
 Related Items
Preceded by: Florida architect

Full Text



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U. OF FLA. LIBRARIES
Table of Contents 5 President's Message 8 News 13 1999 AlA Florida Awards 22 Unbuilt Design Awards 28 Lasting Design 28 Test of Time Awards 36 Award of Honor for Design
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Fall/Winter 1999/2000 Vol. 46, No.4
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Florida Caribbean Architect FallIWinter 1999/2000 3





Keith Bailey. AI has assumed th role of Pre ident of AlA F'loricla for 2000. Keith is Senior Vice President for Educational F'acilities Design at HHCP Architects in Orlando.
His first President 's Message will appear in the Winter/ Spring 2000 edition of Floric/a Caribbean AI'clJitect.
AlA Florida President Keilll Baile): AlA


Florida Association of the American Institute of Architects
104 East Jeffer on Street Tallahassee. F'lorida 3230 I
Editorial Board
John Totty. AlA John Howey. F'AlA Karl Thorne. F'AlA
1999 OFFICERS President
Debra Lupton. AlA
Vice President/ President-elect Keith Bailey. AlA Secretary/ Treasurer
Vi\~an Salaga. AlA
Past President
Roy Knight. F'AlA
Senior Regional Director
John P Tice. Jr.. AlA
Regional Director
Angel Saqui. F'AlA
Vice President, Professional Development
William Bishop. AlA
Vice President, Legislative and Regulatory Affairs
Enrique Woodroffe. AlA
Vice President, Communications
Miguel (Mike) A. Rodriguez. AlA
Executive Vice President
R. Scott Shalley. CAE
Managing Editor
Catlli C. Lees
Publisher
Denise Dawson Dawson Publications. Inc. 2236 Greenspring Drive Timonium. Maryland 21093 4 10.560.5600 800.322.3448 F'ax: 410.560.5601
Sales Manager
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Sales Representatives
Doug Gill. Thomas Happel. Linda Landis. Howard Templehoff
Design
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Florida Caribbean Architect. Official Journal of the Florida A sociation of theAmercan InstiLllte of Architects. is owned by the Association. a Florida corporation. not for profit. ISSN-OOl 5-3907. It i published four times ayear and is distribmecl through the Office of theAssociation. 104 Ea t Jeffer on Street. Tallahassee. Florida 3230 I. Telephone850.222.7590. Opinions expressed by ontributors are not necessarily those of AlA Floricla. Editorial material may be reprintecl only with the express permission of Florida Caribbean Architect. Singl Copies. $6.00; Annual Subscription. $25.00


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8 Florido CaribbeanArchitect
Barley receives Cold Medal.
AlA FLORIDA AWARDS GOLD MEDAL TO JOHN BARLEY, FAIA
Jacksonville arcllitecc, John McKim Barley II. FAlA. has been recognized with a Golel Medal from the Florida Association of the American InstiLute of Ar Mects. This is the highest architectural award. given LO an individual architect in the state. The awarel i given LO recognize an individual architect in Florida who has eli tinguished one's self in a manner resulting in a profound impact on the profes ion over an extended period of time.
Barley received the award at the 1999 Annual Convention in Naples. Barley is a Jacksonville resident who ha pl'8cticeel architecLure for more than 30 years. the last 12 in his own firm. He has decades of experience in proje L elesign and delivery. He has designeel hotels. medical facilities. office buildings, educational facilities and miliLary buildings. He is heraldeel as a "true generalisL" who actively care about his community. He ha served with Lhe Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce, tile Jack onville Area Planning Board and Lhe State Advisor'y B08['el of Ducks Unlimited of F'lorida.
Barley has been deeply involved in advancing the profession of architecture through his l'Vice on national boards. including the AJA Insurance Trust. On the sLate level, Barley wa in trumental in protecting Lhe profession through legislaLive issues such a Lhe sales tax on profes ional service, Floriela's Architectural Practice Act and lnLerior Design RegisLration. Barley is also a member of til American InSLiLut of Architects' College of F1 1I0ws.
Fall/Wi nter 1999/2000
HONOR AWARDS GIVEN AT 1999 CONVENTION
AI Florida recognized a number of individual and bu inesses with awards of honor aL Lhi year's annual convention. Awards w re gi n for craftsmanship. building and construction, public ervice anel community service. A capacity crowel fill d th ballroom of the Registry Resort in aples a JA Florida PresidenL. Debra Lupton, AlA. and Immediate Past President. Roy KnighL. FAlA. emceed Lhe festiviLies.
The Silver ledal for outsLan ling leaeler hip in communiLya tivities and service was given LO James "Randy" Stokes. AlA. of ForL Walton Beach. Stokes has erved in a number' of elected po itions in the community of Mary Esther and has been an invaluable member of the plarUling commission and served as PreSident of the Greater Fort Walton Chamber of Commerce. Kvael'ller Constru tion was recognizeel ,vitil the Mellen C. Greely Craftsman of the Year Award for the out tanding work on Ca'D'Zan in Sara ota. Geoffrey Preston was the construcLion manager who assembled and supervised a talenteel team of artisans.

Silver Meelal awarded to Stokes.
lathews Construction of Tampa wa named Builder of the Year for their work on the student residen e hail at the Univer ity of Tampa. Mathews Construction ha been in business since 1962 and was nominaLed by Robbins Bell & Kreher AI' hiLects. Math ws CEO is David Oeliericll.


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99 Award for Excellence

Project Team
Project: Dijon Performing Arts anel Cultural Celller
Architect: Mr. Bernardo Fori -Brescia, FAJA Als. Laurinda Speal: FAIA
Consulting Engineer: SecIJaucl &Bossuyt -Structural. MecIJanical and Cost Estimating
ARTEC Consuflants: Acoustical and TIJeatrical Design J; Obse/vatoire I: LigWng Design Lanclscape: ArcIJitect: Arquilectonica International Corporation Interior Design: ArquitecLOnica International Corporation PllOLOgraplJer: Paul Maurer



Diion Performing Arts


utural Center
Dijon, France

Arquitectonica International Corporation
This project consists of a 1.640-seat opera house, a conFerence center, a 180 room three-star hotel. a retail center and eight office builclings. The Performfng Arts Center i a modern structure. cri scrossed by pede trian walkways that lead to boldly
shaped exterior courtyards carved out of the solid megablock. The opera bridges cross over the boulevard. acting as a gateway from the modern city to the historic district, Insicle the geometry of patterns is derived from the plan of the curved building. The pattern is Found on the terrazzo floor, wood walls and balcony railings. Jurors were impre sed by the incredible richness of this project. The Mayor of the City of Dijon tated, "I thank the architects who conceived this cultural complex, associating aesthetics wiLh technical moclernity.
1. Lowtr foyer 6. StQge
2. Bar 6. Storagt
3. ArtISts' cfltranu 7. Ma infoy
4. Audltonum 8. VTP rt!uprion
14 Florida Caribbean Architect Fall/Winter 1999/2000





1999 Award for Excellence

Jury comments: From the site plan down to tile details, there's an equal level of care-tile project is extremely well worked out.

La Follia
Palm Beach, Florida
Smith Architectural Group, Inc.
This grand estate located between the Atlantic Ocean ancl th Intracoastal Waterway is elesigned to capture distinct views of sunrises and sunsets over the water. The traditional "W plan provides for unobstructed views of the ocean and protects the pool and OUI'tyarel area from the sometimes-harsh ocean breeze. The entry sequence is enhanced by a winding main
drive which creates a romantic transition between the
street and the Motor Court and Porte Cochere. A coral stone clad foyer buffers the interior from the exterior and links the Great Hall to the public spaces. The use of coral stone is reflective of the indigenous
material found on the coral reef located in the shal
lows just off tile property.
16 Florido Coribbeon Architect Foil/Winter 1999/2000
Project Team
Pl'Oiec~: La Follia
ArciJitect: Smitll Arc!JitecWral Group
Consulting Engineer: Carmo Engineering
Landscape Arcl7iLect: Mario Nievera {or Morgan W!Jeelock

Contractor: Davis General Contracting Corporation PI70tograpller: Sargent Arcl1itecturaJ PI70tograp!Jer




1999 Award for Excellence

Universal Studios Transportatio Center
Orlando, Florida
C.T. Hsu + Associates This multi modal transportation center is nearly a half-mile long and contains some of the world 's
Project Team
Project:
Architect:
Consulting Engineer:

Landscape Architect:
Contractor:
Photographer:

Universal Studios Transportation Center
C. T. Hsu + Associates. P.A. Walker Parking Consultants/Engineers, Inc. ROF Engineers and Landscape PCL Construction Services Raymond Martineau, Ben Tannere

18 Florida Caribbean Architect Fall/Winter 1999/2000






1999 Award for Excellence

Project Team
Project: Tampa Police Department Substation ArcMect: Albert E. Alfonso. AlA Alfonso Architects Consulting Engineer: Cabana &Fernandez Structural Consultants, P.A. Landscape Architect: L.A. Design, Inc, Contractor: Ellis Construction Photographer: Raymond Martinot. Martinot Multi Media, rnc.
Jury comments: There's a real clarity of plan. The project js very well presented.
Tampa Police Department


District Substation
U Il
Tampa, Florida
Alfonso Architects
',.
The building parti for this project is a collage of a primary bar shaped buildI: ..
ing element that is activated with bisecting flat elements. The e elements
house the congregational spaces such as roll call. conference room and
lobby space. The collage is further expressed by differentiating the bisecting
elements both volumetrically and materially. A two-story, horizontally lit
gallery aligns with the officers' main entrance and bisects the main bar
form linking it with the conference room. The curved brick is juxtapo ed
across a grassed outdoor space by the square shaped element housing the
officers' break room and exercise space. The building assemblage combines
th site's clen e forest with program elements to create exterior spaces
giving th officers a place for solace from the sometimes violent and tragic
elements of their prof sSion.
20 Florida Caribbean Architect FallIWinter 1999/2000





1999 Unbuilt Design Awards



e

Miami Beach, Florida
Marilys R. epomechie, AlA Responding to a unique condition of urban density this multi-family re idential proposal is an eloquent expression of construction that elevates its living units an entire story above grade. It inverts the conventional sequence of public and private living space making the most of the third story city views. The robust, organized plan and the clerestory that brings ligllt to the public living spaces impressed jurors.
Merrill and Pastor Architects
This program for a public building makes the mo t of the town hal\ concept. The plan includes a town hal\. a small post office. to\I/I1 offices and a courtyard. Tile elements are massed to make tile two primary points of entry interesting. Tile language of the wall. laconic and under-articulated, give presence to this modest tructure.


nHall
Rosemary B hl
Santa Rosa Beach, Florida
22 Florida Caribbean Architect Fall/Winter 1999/2000


1999 Unbuilt Design Awards


en's Softball Pavilion


Lal e City, Florida
Elliott Marshall Inne PA.
This structure, designed for a top-rated state oftball program. consists of 10 ker rooms, conession stanel and pres faCilities. The building
was designed LO visually reinforce the ielea of a backstop. This clear, simple idea ennobles the most ordinary material The project uses all of th difficult restraints as design opportuniti s.
Middle School ff-Westchase

Hillsborough County School Board
Rowe Architects This 130,000 square foot middle school is designed to accommodate 1500 students. The school is sited to engage views of an adjacent wetland con ervation area. The nicely articulated facade and the use of masonry griels make this project stanel out.

24 Florida Caribbean Architect Fall/Winter 1999/2000






This SLOIY is contributed by Tim Seibert, FAlA. It is reprinted from
Q)
a fealUl'8l/lat first appeared in tile St. Petersburg 'limes' Home& Garden Section.
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28 Florida Caribbean Architect Fall/Winter 1999/2000
Lasting Design
by Edward (Tim) Seibert, FAIA
If one is going to feel romantic about a house, the John D. MacDonald
residence on Siesta Key is a good choice. It stands on Big Pass, and one
can look southwest to the Gulf of Mexico and nortllWest to the end of Lido
Key, \\~th pines filtel'ing the view of resort 110tels and condominiums. To
the norttl and nortlleast, the parkling city of Sarasota is a nighttime
jewel of lights.

A little inlet called Fiddlers' Bayou curves in around the 110U e,
giving it water on three sides ancl making it potentially as vulnerable to
tidal fiuctuations and prevailing winds as the surrounding mangroves.
oaks, palms ancl wild grasses. It is a structure specially built to ~thstand
storm tides and high winds, a it 11as done For a third of a century.

Approached from a boat on the gulf side. the great pyramidal. metal roof
shining in the brilliant sunshine reflects the plan of the house. a powerful
form that speaks eloquently of shelter to the sailor paSSing by. At night,
the lighted underside makes the form more delicate, sho~ng the poles
and beams that hold up the 62-foot square shape.

From the very beginning thjs house has been a magnet, attracting
imaginative and 11istoric interpretations: "a beautiful South Seas home."
"reminiscent of the old fish houses on Florida's eastern coast," "shares
many haracteristics of the early Florida Cracker cottage," "a classic
achievement in contemporary architecture" and on and on. It caught
editol'ial attention in architectural and shelter publications in the United
States, Europe and Japan.





Lasting Design

complaint I evet' heard from John was that his house was so b autiful. it attracted gawkers.
ly father clid all the tructural work for this building, which was unlike any other. at least any otiler built in thes parts. One of the great problem to be olved was hO\ LO fasten together the uneven pine tree trunks that support the house, for they are rather like asparagus waving in the wind until you can capture th m at the top. My Father designed a series of specially fabricat
d sLeel connector which, being exposed and a design feature. were gal anized after fabrication. This was not inexpensive, and aL times of such decisions, one comes LO respect and enjoy an understanding ancl enthusiastic client.
The first ele tion for the poles was green heart timber. imported from Central America. carefully speCified for straightness. When the trees arrived. they did not meet specs. We sent them back. This \ as a ha sle. and again we appreciated having a client like John D. My father and [ then went up to Central Florida to choose growing pines. They were harvested. barked and treated for the house. All of this. added to our "courtesy" redraw of the final plans. was not conducive to profit. But then. the idea was "architecture as art."
It was a golden time then. We were doing omething good for the sake of doing it and giving it our very best. We were happy. Frank Tlwne. our builder joined us for lunch frequently at Sarasota's old Plaza Restaurant. the favorite watering hole of resident artists and writers. many internationally known. Frank gave me a twomartini education in literature and philosophy. In return. my father and I educated him about sailboats. Frank had attended the University of Grenoble and the Sorbonne in France and hacl earned a doctorate in philosophy. he came to Florida in 1956 to teach himself to be a developer and house builder.
The Thyne construction crew were Mennonites. the vet'y best ct'aft.smen, who were very proud they "could build anything an archttect could clraw." Frank worried because they had an occasional habit of fasting. He made sure they ate regularly because
"they tended to slow clown when hungry."
The house is a strong one. As it was designed to do. it ha weathered several hurricanes and a tidal wave. Each of the great Florida pine columns rests on a trong connector fitting of galvanized steel, set into a cubic yard of poured concrete. which
in turn is supported by a piling that goes 12 feet down into Siesta Key's shell sand. My father also designed a breakwater in front of the eawall. made of stone riprap to absorb the force of the waves. The main tructure of the house is 9 feet above the gt'ade. John and Dorothy were the kind of people who could handle ideas like 49 trees going up through their living space. This stormproof house was built a good 10 years before the federal government.made up all the building codes of today. The concept of a house that could withstand natural beachfront forces was a new idea then.
The 50-foot-square living space and the 12-foot surrounding porch have a con tant roof slope that starts at 8 feet on the porch perimeter. The porch has a 4-foot overhang for tropical downpours. At the glass walls. 12 feet in from the porch edge. the roof is 12 feet high. It rises to some 22 feet at thecenter. It's a grand space, as only one bedroom and bath and the entry foyer have walls that touch the ceiling. The ceiling is structural deck, consisting of two layers of pine for strength and one layer of cedar. On top is a triple layer of insulation. over which is the galvanized roof.
Cut into the pyramid of the roof wa a sun deck. I mention thi to show what an understanding client John was. Perhaps people who write books understand the problems of composition with which others must struggle, for John was of fair skin and didn't sunbathe. Howevet~ he agreed that the deck was a place for a monumental stair to be built from the main floor hallway below. The hallway, a tall. triangular space. needed a sculptured form. the stairway, to fill it. Later we roofed over the sun deck. and John serendipitously had a rooftop writing room. Problems like thi were solved in laughter and understanding friendship. John was a man of quick wit and high humor, and I miSS him.
For me, this glass pavilion provides the ultimate visual extension, the architect's art of using the transparency of glass
to extend the interior experience outward while bringing the surrounding landscape inside, making it a part of the interior landscape. From this strong. safe glass helter, one becomes part of a soft. starlit, tropical night. the clash and nash of a
thunderstorm. the wonderful serenity and soft dawn light of early morning.
Edward J. "Tim" Seibert'S firm, Seibert Architects, is in Sarasota


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1999 Test of Time Award -10 Year


Project Team Project: St. TllOmasMore Clwrcl) Complex Arcl)itect: Carl AbboU, FAlA Miclwel O'Donnell }\IJicl)ael SiJepl)ercl Cooper AbboU PlwLOgrapiJer: Steve Brooke


St. Thomas More Church Complex

Sarasota, Florida
Carl Abbott FAIA Architects/Planners
Ligllt is the dominant ele ign element in this building-Filtered light for the church and chapel, active light for the re erve Eucharist anel the future ocial hall. The main chmch space. located in a ten-act' fOl'est, has crexible seating for up to 1000 in a tl
eater in the mund layoLlt. From the gl'8S eel parking ar as on approaches the main entrance througl
wooden belts. The flow of the interiOl' paces
stmngly Li d to the trees and the site. A private courtyard flows into the interior spaces. Th buUeling adapt beautifully to its for st seLting.

32 Florida Caribbean Architect Foil/Winter1999/2000



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AlA Floriela Ilonor d Orlanelo arcllitecLr.S.K. (Keitil) Reeves V FAJA. witil tile presLigiou Award of Honor [or Design at the 1999 Annual Convention. Tile award i given to an individual arcl
itecLWl
Ohas. by til lligll quality anel originaliLy of: one's work over an exLended period of time. advanced tile cau e anel public value of good arciliteccure in tile state of Floricla and by one's lead rShip, pl'Ovided inspil'ation to colleagu s.
Reeves found el ilis company rcllitect Design Group in 1971. He Ilas received numerous d sign awards for Ili work Wllich includes the Florida Solar En rgy Center in Cocoa Beacil. tile Orange County LanclFiIi Operations and Maintenance
Center in Orlando. tile Tri-Count Bus Pa senger /.S.K. Reeves I. FAJA Facility in Orlan 10, the St. Lucie Emergency Operation CenLer and tile Ft. Pierce Municipal Comple'.

36 Florida CaribbeanArchitect Fall/Winter 1999{2000



o the Year

Mateu Carreno Rizo and Partners



Pictured from Jefe to right: Carreno, J\Jateu, Rizo
The 1999 Firm of the Year, Mateu Carreno Rizo & Partners. has committed th m elves to design excellence. They believe this excellence can be a hieved in any building type. of any size. of any scope and \\~thin any budget. Firm principal Roney 1ateu, AlA. attributes the firm's success and growth to its consistent commitment to design excellence on every commission. irrespective of size. In the last twenty years the AlA has affirmed this commitment to ele ign by awarding the Firm over forty Excellen e in Design awards. The j 999 Firm of the Year jury recognized this commitmenL as well by noting. "their consistency and integrity of ele ign over the years. even with the changing employee faces. under cores their IJolel pursuit of design an I their belief that good architecture can be anywhere. de pite size. budget and context."
Roney Mateu. AlA. established his First architectural practice in 1979 and later that year joined with Armando Rizo. AlA. to become the Mateu Rizo Partnership. That ame year Alberto Carreno cofoundeel the ar ilitectural engin ering firm. Harper Carreno. Inc. The two Firm joined Forces ten years ago. Mateu Carreno Rizo & Partners, Inc. emergeel from the union to become one of South Floriela' preeminent architectural design firms.
In addition to acknowledging Mateu Carreno Rizo & Partners outstanding achievements in d sign. the Firm of the Year award under
cores the firm's contributions to architectural ducation, community service and service to til profession. All of the Firm 'S principals actively serve at many of Floriela architecture and ngineering schools as critiCS. jurists. lecturer and as adjunct professors. Thi year the University of Florida. School of Architecture honored Mateu with tile Distinguisheel Service Awarel for hi contributions to the school and the proFession.
The firm's cOlllmitment to the community is not only e~denced through their architecture but also through th ir ervice on comlllunity boards. Citizens aelvisory group and code revision committee Following Hurrican Andrew in 1992. Firm members actively supported relief efforts through their involvement with these groups.
Mateu Carreno Ri zo & Partners are strong supporters of their professional associations. Mateu. Rizo and Alexander have all served as president of AlA Iliami. the largest AlA Florida chapter. Alexander
38 Florida Caribbean Architect Fall/Winter 1999/2000





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"Textur d glass has been commercially available for over 100 years without much change in the process. says Clauelio Cesar. presielent and head of product development for Cesar Colol~ The large rollers that have been used up to now to embos gla s with texture are very expensive to produce. For this rea on. it has never been fea ible for an architect or designer to have custom production mns. Our process has changed all that"
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40 Florida Caribbean Architect Fall/Winter 1999/2000
o[ organic patterns, colors, tints and mirrored gla ar offeree\. Designer can al 0 submit dl'3wings, logos or textures that they woulel lik to emulate in glass.
For restoration projects, glass from an hi toric building can be copied by taking an impression of the original glass anel recreating it through the Impression Glass'" process. Cesar Color is the only manufactLu'er who can create large pieces of historic glas to meet cUI'rent safety codes.
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Aerated Concrete Corporation of America is producing twenty-foot reinforced Autoclaved Aerated panels in their new 279,000 square foot [acility in Apopka, Florida. ACCOoffer a 7-year warranty on both materials anel wOl'kman hip. The production of panels, block. and lintels is the first step for ACCOin offering a total solution for all MC construction needs.
ACCO MC products offer many benefit in the con tl'uction of educational facilities. senior housing. multi-family. hospitality. anel specialty markets. They are virtually fire proof fOI' reeluced insurance premiums and thermal in ulation reduces energy co t They provide acoustic insulation between room and are environmentally friendly. MC can be sawed, nailed. and cl'afted on site to create custom dimensions. A Design/ Build process is offered [Tom ACCO to ensure quality and proper project perfol'mance.
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" We have a great need for easy to install, temporal'Y, drop-arm barriers to block entrances to embassies or road to embassie where we don't have setbacks" emphasizes Du ty Rhodes. part of the certification team from the United States State Department. With this type of barrier. we don't need to dig up streets.
No excavation or foundation i required for the new portable barrier' two support buttresses. They can be set on concrete or asphalt paving, uneli turbed soil or any combination. The unfilled buttresses weigh less than 700 pounds an can be fillecl \vith concrete, sane\. gravel or other available media either at the ite or from a remote location.
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FREE DPIC CONTRACT GUIDE PRIMER De ign professionals can now obtain a free copy of Professional Services Agreement: A Primer. an excerpt from the new edition of DPIC's Contract Guide. The 40-page primer cover key steps to drafting effective written agreements with clients.
Authors Richard D. Crowell ancl Sheila A. Dixon discuss various ways to handle liability risk and give plain-English d finitions of important contract terms. Also covered in the primer are the elements of a good contract, the basic rules of interpreting contractual agreements. tep for drafting a weU-written agreement and examples of tIl types of agreements design firm are likely to encounter. Of particular usefulnes is a three-page "Contract Review Checklist" which can be applied when negotiating client-generat
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To receive your free copy of the booklet, fax your request on company letterhead to DPIC Companies at (831) 649-0346. Copie can also be reque ted through the DPIC Companies Website at www.elpic.com.




Aluminum NilsenGlass & Mirror Inc (36-26) ............ 30 Andersen Windows Andersen Windows (36-12)................. 25 Architectural Coatings Duron Paints&Wallcoverings (36-20) ......... 26 Architectural Renderings Architectural Arts By Vathauer Studio (36-13) .... 1 Building Supplies CSR Rinker (36-40) .................... 10, 11 Code Consultants Schirmer Engineering Corp. (36-31) .......... 35 Computer Software BillQuick Time Billing Software (36-15) ... ... 12 Construction Cost Consultants Rider, Hunt, Levett & Bailey (36-29) ....... .... 4 Construction -Glass Block South Florida Masonry, Inc (36-32) ........... 34 Construction Management Creative Contractors, Inc (36-19) ...... ...... 44
R. C. Stevens Construction Co. Inc (36-28) ...... 43 Construction Project Management Rider, Hunt, Levett &Bailey (36-29) ........... 4 Consulting -All Window & Door Needs Architectural Windows &Cabinets (36-14) .. 6, 7, 41 HBS Inc (36-14) ... ........ .. ... ..... ... 41 Nor-Dec International, Inc. (36-14) ........... 41 Palm City Millwork (36-14) ................. 41 S& PArchitectural Products (36-14) ...... .. .. 41 S&SCraftsmen, Inc (36-14) ............... 41 Smyth Lumber (36-14) .... ................ 41 Weather Shield (36-14) ................... 6, 7 Consulting Engineers Paulus, Sokolowski &Sartor (36-27) .. ..... ... 41 Schirmer Engineering Corp. (36-31) .... ... ... 35 ConsultinglWindows Architectural Windows&Cabinets (36-14) .. 6,7, 41 HBS Inc (36-14) .. ... ......... ......... .. 41 Nor-Dec International, Inc (36-14) .......... 41 Palm City Millwork(36-14) ................. 41 S&P Architectural Products (36-14) .......... 41 S&S Craftsmen, Inc (36-14) ... ............ 41 Smyth Lumber (36-14) ................... 41 Weather Shield (36-14) ......... .......... 6, 7
42 Florida Caribbean Architect Fall/Winter 1999{2000
Cost Consulting C C &AConstruction Consultants &Assoc, Inc (36-16) ... .......... .... ..... ........ 34 Design/Build
R. C. Stevens Construction Co. Inc (36-28) .. .. .. 43 Doors
A.D.M.
Corporation (36-10) .. ........ ....... 43 Doors -Aluminum

A.D.M.
Corporation (36-10) ................. 43 Traco (36-35) ...... ...... .............. aBC Electrical Engineering Tilden Lobnilz Cooper (36-34) ... ............ 30 Energy Technology Florida Natural Gas Association (36-22) ... . IFC Errors & Omissions Insurance Flag Insurance Services (36-21) ......... ..... 34 Estimating C C & A Construction Consultants & Assoc, Inc


(36-16) ......... ...................... 34 Feasibility Study Walker Parking Consultants (36-38) ...... .... 30 Finishes -Interior & Exterior Duron Paints & Wallcoverings (36-20) .. .. .. 26 Fire Protection Engineers Schirmer Engineering Corp. (36-31) .. ..... ... 35 Gazebos/Pavilions Vixen Hill Mfg. (36-37) ........ ............ 41 General Contractors Creative Contractors, Inc (36-19) ...... ....... 44
R. C. Stevens Construction Co. Inc (36-28) ...... 43 Glass Nilsen Glass &Mirror Inc (36-26) ............ 30 Glass Block Glass Masonry (36-24) ........... ......... 34 South Florida Masonry, Inc (36-32) ........... 34 HVAC Florida Natural Gas Association (36-22) ....... IFC Insurance AlA Trust (36-11) .. ........ ............ ... 31 Collinsworth, Alter, Nielsen, Fowler & Dowling, Inc
(36-18) ... .... ... ............. ... .. .. 34 Flag Insurance Services (36-21) ... ........... 34 Suncoast Insurance Associates, Inc (36-33) ..... 21 Tri-County Insurance Agency, Inc (36-36) ... ... IBC Landscape Architecture Rigall Design (36-30) ........ .......... ... 43 Lighting Design Future Designs By Lahijani (36-23) ........... 35 Lighting -Export Future Designs By Lahijani (36-23) ........ ... 35 Lighting -Wholesale Future Designs By Lahijani (36-23) .......... 35 Masonry South Florida Masonry, Inc (36-32) ........... 34 Masonry Accessories CavClear Archovations, Inc (36-17) .. ........ 42 Mechanical Engineering Tilden Lobnilz Cooper (36-34) ............... 30 Mirror Nilsen Glass & Mirrar Inc (36-26) ............ 30 Natural Gas Florida Natural Gas Association (36-22) .. .. .. IFC Paints -Interior & Exterior Duron Paints &Wallcoverings (36-20) ... ...... 26 Parking Consultants Walker Parking Consultants (36-38) ... ....... 30 Plumbing & Fire Protection Tilden Lobnitz Cooper (36-34) .... ........... 30 Pre-Construction Services C C &AConstruction Consultants &Assoc, Inc.
(36-16) .. ............................. 34 Professional Liability Collinsworth, Alter, Nielsen, Fowler & Dowling, Inc
(36-18) .... .... ....................... 34 Flag Insurance Services (36-21) .... .... ...... 34
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Congratulations La all of the winners of the 1999 AlA Plorida Design wards. Every winner clearly exemplifies this year's th me-Design in '99. Their creativ anel innovative projects delight our eyes. energize our imaginations. timulate our
enses. intrigue our minds, galvanize us to action anel nourish our al'tistic souls.
In showcasing thi year's award winners, Florida Caribbean Architect not only pay tribute to the outstanding designs but illustrates how greatly AlA pl'OFessionals impact our neighborhoods. our Cities and our lives.
Don't just nip thl'Ough the pages of thi issue-tak a long. languorous look at each of the winning projects. You'lI see the excellence of your profes ion renected in our home. schools. churches. restaurants. garden performing arts enters. sports facilities. city halls. police stations. and transportation centers. You'll see how the unique beauty of Florida and the Caribbean is enriched and nhanceel by the talents of all AlA Florida members.
I'd like to present an award of my own to all of the people who worked 0 hard to make this year's awards program so memorable: Roy Knight. FAJA. Awards Chair anellmmediate Pa t President; Cathi Lee. Director of Communications: and the
Member Benefits ancl Recognition Commission of the AlA Floricla Board. Special thanks go to Charles Pawley. FAlA. la t year's Gold Medal Winner. who assembled and chaired this year's Gold ~edal jury: anel to Guy Peterson. AlA, who assembled and chaired the Award of Honor for Design jury and who is last year's recipient of this clistinguisheel honor.
Finally. a tip o' the hat to our juries. who IlaCl the formidable task of choosing the best of the best. Their high standards, keen judgment. and careful deliberation were evident in the excellence of the selection Let this year's winner erve a an inspiration for all of us to push that creative envelope just a little bit further in our designs for the new millennium.
This issue also contains highlights from the AlA F'lol'ida Annual Convention hel I at the Regi try Resort in Naples. The convention was a great uccess clue to the harel work of many p ople: Scott Shalley. Executive Vice President: Eileen John on. Director of Operations: Carolyn Maryland. Oil' ctor of Marketing: anel everyone on the AlA Floriela Board Commissions.
"el also like to thank our keynot speaker. Hugh Newell Jacobsen. PAIA. and the other speakers: Wayne Drummond. FAlA: Mickey Ja ob. AlA: James Kelly. Ted Krantz, Dr. Peter Magyar. James Murley. Esq.: William Sautino, Robel't van Arsdall. Daniel Williams. FAIA: and Robert Zahr. for their el lightful and insightful presentations.
Debra Lupton, AlA, is a Senior PrinCipal witl) Tilden Lobnitz Coopel; engineering for architecture, headquartered ill Orlando, Florida.
Florida Caribbean Architect FallIWinter 1999/2000 5



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A.D.M. Corporation (36-10) ..... ............ 43 AlA Trust (36-11) ............... ....... ... 31 Andersen Windows (36-12) ....... .......... 25 Architectural Arts By Vathauer Studio (36-13) .... 1 Architectural Windows &Cabinets (36-14) . 6, 7, 41 BiliQuick Time Billing Software (36-15) ........ 12 C C &AConstruction Consultonts &Assoc., Inc.
(36-16) ...... .............. ........... 34 CavCleor Archovations, Inc. (36-17) ........... 42 Collinsworth, Alter, Nielsen, Fowler &Dowling, Inc.
(36-18) ........... ......... .... ... .... 34 CSR Rinker (36-40) ............. ....... 10, 11 Creative Contractors, Inc. (36-19) .......... ... 44 Duron Paints &Wallcoverings (36-20) . . .. .. 26 Flag Insurance Services (36-21) .... .......... 34 Florida Natural Gas Association (36-22) . . . IFC Future Designs By Lahijani (36-23) .. . ....... 35 Glass Masonry (36-24)..... ............. ... 34 HBS Inc. (36-14) ......................... 41 Masterpiece Tile Company (36-25).... ....... 35 Nilsen Glass &Mirror Inc. (36-26) ............ 30 Nor-Dec International, Inc. (36-14) ...... ... 41 Palm City Millwork (36-14) ........... .. .... 41 Paulus, Sokolowski &Sartor (36-27) .. .. .. . .. 41
R. C. Stevens Construction Co. Inc. (36-28) ...... 43 Rider, Hunt, Levett & Bailey (36-29) .. ..... .... 4 Rigall Design (36-30) .. .. ............... 43 S&PArchitectural Products (36-14) . . .... . 41 S&SCraftsmen, Inc. (36-14) ... ............ 41 Schirmer Engineering Corp. (36-31) ... . .. .. 35 Smyth Lumber (36-14) .. .... ........ .... 41 South Florida Masonry, Inc. (36-32) ...... ..... 34 Steelcase ... ... ......... ......... .. .... 27 Suncoastlnsurance Associates, Inc. (36-33) ..... 21 Tilden Lobnitz Cooper (36-34) ............... 30 Traco (36-35) ........ . . .. . ... .. ... . aBC Tri-County Insurance Agency, Inc. (36-36) ... .. IBC Vixen Hill Mfg. (36-37) ....... ............. 41 Walker Parking Consultants (36-38) ..... ..... 30 Weather Shield (36-14) .. ................. 6, 7 Window Classics Corp. (36-39) ... ... .. ... ... 2
44 Florida Caribbean Architect Fall/Winter 1999/2000



The Bob Graham ArchiL tural Awar ness warel was given to Gerald Div r Presid nt of the Bank of Tampa. This awarel is d igned to honor an indivielual who has contributed to the clignity and honor of the architectural profession by their activitie an I suppOlt. Mr. Div r has clemonstl'ateeilli support of good design and of the pro~ sion over th ears in both 11is personal anel professional life.
pecial Presielent's Award was given to Tampa al'chitect. Mick y Ja ob. AlA. Lupton I' cogniz el Jacob for the man hours and expertise lle devoteel to tile AlA Florida l-Ieaelqu3l'ters renovation.
2000 BOARD ELECTED
During the Annual Meeting in aples. tl1e AlA Florida leadersllip elected three new officers to serve in the year 2000. Mike Rodrigu z. AlA (AlA Miami) was ele ted as First Vice President/Presielent-Elect. Mark Smith. AlA (AlA Floricla Gulf Coast) anel Mi key Jacob. AlA (AlA Tampa Bay) were elected as the new Vi e Presidents of the Association.
Presielent Keith Bailey. AlA. Ileads the 2000 Executive Committee. Debra Lupton. AlA. will serve as lmmecliaLe Past President and Secretary/Treasurer Vivian Salaga. AlA. will continue in Iler term. Henry Wooelroffe. AlA. will continue a Vice Presiel nt.
During the Florida/Caribbean Annual Meeting. Larry S hneider. AlA. wa el cteel as Regional Dil'ector to the AlA aUonal Boarel of Directors. Mr. Schneidel' will replace outgoing director John Tice, AlA. Angel Saqui, FAtA. will continue on the Boarel as the Senior Regional Director
STEEL EXHIBIT PLANNED FOR HEADQUARTERS OFFICE
Sieef'S painiing of Chapel Si. Nicolas will be in exllibi!.
A collection of paintings by architect artist Phil Steel. AlA. will be exhibiteel from March through April 16 at the AlA Florida Heaelquarter in Tallahassee. The paintings are rendered in \ atercolors. oils and acrylic mediums. St el. an architect in Fort Pierce and a tive member of the AlA Floriela boa reI. realized his lov for art at an early age. A sixth grade teacher recognized his talent and encouraged his parents to enroll him in th Philadelphia Mu um S llOOi. Phil began to enter Ilis work in jurieel shows. One of Ilis pieces. A WarUme Sailor. won th coveted Gimbles Award. SL f l rem mb rs. "r will n vel' forget my teacller presenting me \\'itll th a\I'arcl and the prize check at an assembly of the entire junior high school stuelent body. r was Ilooked on art!"
Steel clloose arclliLecture as Ilis profession because he felt it was the highest expression f art. In tile late 1980s \\'hen construction in Flori la lowe I. Ile decided to p nelmore time painting. WiLilin two years he I\'as instructing a watercolor class at the Vera Beach Center for the Alts anel entering competitions again. He is no\\' a member of the Floriela Wat rcolor So iety anel th American Soci tJ of Marine Artists.
MICHAEL GRAVES SPEAKS AT TAMPA BAY DINNER
(cont.ribUled by Jolln /-lowe,\: FAlA)
from L wR. AlA Floricla EI'P Scou Shalle,!: AlA Florida I'ice President. .llicker Jacob. AlA; avid golfer JliliclJael Gf'al'es. FAJA; and AlA Tampa Bay's lI ait CIJallceJ. AlA. make lime fof' some golf at IIle Palma Ceia CC in Tampa
Micha I Graves. one of the wOl'lel's leaeling architects. was the k ynot speaker at AlA Tampa Bay's A.nnual Dinner higilligilting the chapter's 70th anniversary-Graves. \. ho has practicecl for 35 years. spoke on composition and haracter. His lifelong love of art and murali t was communicatecl through hi many refel'en e to Braque. Picasso and Le COl'iJusiel'.
The sliele of his work fo us el on his recenL hotel. office anelmultil'esiel ntal project in Japan anel China. !-lis Signature u e of colora much wieleI' anel fuller use of color ancl pattel'lled color than most of his contempol'3ries-to create "metaphorical lanel cape." i" integral to Ilis work.
he pointed out. his early work I'e I oneleel LO the culJi t simultaneity of images. m aning anel inspirations or I rivation \\'hile hi recent work has xpaneled into tile forgotten 01' rejectecl history of people like Ledoux anel Boull e and constanUy to classical Greece and Rome. Tilis has l'eated a healthy three-el aele controversy among architects. which in the 70s establislleel the postm elernist movement that Grave helpeel fOLInd. In listening to Gra e presentation one aw his lov of teaching coupled I\itll his immen ar hit ctural talent coming through to the Tampa audience.

Florida Caribbean Architect Fall/Winter 1999/2000 9





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T e Magic 0 Arc i ect re

The creation of space is magic.
Architecture takes materials. program. people. budgets. and Lime; and creates pace. rt is truly a magical proces Th individuals and firms celebrated in this i u are master magician They are at the top of theil' c['af't. Each proj ct represented here has a purity of concept and execution.
Jurors were faced with the daunting task of selecting just a few winners from an overwhelming number' of entl'ie in acll category. The proj ct selected define excellence.
The Award for Excellence jury of Hugh ewell Ja obsen. FAlA; Frank Schlesinger. FAlA; anel Robert M. Gurney, AlA. met in Washington. D.C. to revi w projects for this year's competition. Tile jury recognized a wiele variety of projectsall distinct in tlleir interpretation.
Distinguisll el members of the profession composed the juries fot' the remaining tllree design categot'ies. Tile Unbuilt Design jury met in Fe. Lauderdale and consisted of Anthony Abbate, lA; Suzanne Mmtin on, AlA. and Allan Shulman, AlA. The Test of Tim jut'y was compt'is d of Jack Rogers, AlA: Tim Baker. IA. ancl Calvin Peck. AlA. all from the Orlando mea.
The Award of Honor fOI' D sign jury was chaireel by Guy Peterson. AlA. Di tinguislled jurol's inclu led Edward "Tim" Seibert. FAlA: Ma['k Smitll, lA: Andrea Clark Brown. AlA; and Scott Merrill. AlA. The Golel M dal jury, haired by Cilaries H. Pawley. FAlA; included Glenn Allen Buff. FAlA: Tllomas P MmpllY, Jr .. President and CEO of Coastal Con tru tion Group: Ronalel \IV. Robinson. President anel CEO of the ComI abies Chamber of Commerce: and udrey H. Ross. Ph.D .. President of Ross and Associates. a real estate company in Miami. \ e are grat ful to each of the e elistingui hed profe ional for their time anel commitment to Lhe awarel I rogram.
On bellalf of tile over 2,500 m mb ['S of AlA FI rida. w commencl all of the entrants. You truly r pre IlL til be t in Florida architectm

Florido Coribbeon Architect Fall/Winter 1999/2000 13



999 Award for Exe lienee

Project Team
Proiect:
Architect:
Consulting Engineer:

ARTEC Consultants:
L Observatoire 1: Landscape Architect:
Interior Design: Contractor:
Photographer:
Theisen Residence Guy \.v. Peterson. AlA Stelre Wilbur. Sterling and Wilbur Acoustical and Theatrical Design Lighting Design David Young. Hazeltine Nurseries. Inc. Wilson Sliles Charlie Woehle. Woeille Construction Steven Brooke

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Jury comments: TIle best of the residential work submitted. A preuJ\ elegant building-it js consistent tl1roughout


eSI ence

I
Bradenton, Florida

Johnson Peterson Architects. Inc.
The play of intersecting volumes in this private residence creates a dynamic interior. The iting of thi building maximizes the views across the large bay toward a barrier i land. three-tory tructural curtain wall system is u ed in areas wh I' maximum views are available. Tile residence contain public areas on the first noor. The second Ie el i devoted to the prin ipal resident with a master bedroom. privat living room. kitchen. office. exer ise room and baLhroom. Th third level pace is provided for a Ii e-in caretaker. A parate guest building is located east of the principal house and both buildings hare internal \iew into a private pool area.

Flarida Caribbean Architect Fall/Winter 1999/2000 15




Project Team
Project:
Arc!JiLect:
ConsulLing Engineer:

Landscape: Architect:
Contractor:
Photographer:

NORTH
SITE PLAN
Sundy Restaurant and Botanical Carden Robert C. Currie ParLnersiJip McCartiJy & Associates -Structural; Tilden Lobnitz Cooper -MEP Jerry Turner & Associates ofFlorida BSA Corporation William Sanders
JUly comments: This project really engages tile wate/~ Tlle contrast between the roll-up doors and the Victorian vemacular al'cM ectul'e is successful.
Sundy Restaurant and Botanical Garden
Delray Beach, Florida
Robert G. Currie Partnership
This restoraLion and adaptive reuse project is an enchanting 1902
residence converted into a 160-seat full service restaurant. Th
three dining rooms and th gallery of kit hens ar arranged around
an exterior t nted courtyard for outdoor dining. The buildings ar
sited within a botanical garden and organized around filtered and
recirculated ponels. The own r"s vi ion was to locate thi ca ually
elegant dining establishment as an ecotourism de tination. The
design is responsi to its location. histor climate anel context.

Florido Coribbeon Architect FolI}Winter 1999/2000 17



1999 Award for Excellence


Jury comments: Tile buildjng js organjzed well and tile detailjng js jmmaculate.

Bayfront Residence

Sarasota, Florida
Carl Abbott FAIA Architect
This private residence. situated on an island near Sarasota. is a combination of simple forms. sculptural pieces and a few punches of color. The simple. solid, geometric forms are oriented to capture sweeping
views of the harbor and the Gulf of Mexico. Two inde
pendent rectangular forms. connected by a tran parent entry space. identify separate public and private spaces. This rich design takes advantage of prevailing
tradewinds and the bright Florida sunlight. Winter
winds and solar gain are screened from the building
through the use of brightly articulated solar shutters.
garden walls and landscaping. Exterior spaces are
formed by interplay between the building. the water
and a 30-ton Banyon tree relocated to the site.
Projed Team Project: Architect:
Contractor: PllOtographer: Consulting Engineer:


Florido Coribbeon Architect
Foli/Winter 1999/2000 19
Bayfront Residence Carl Abbott FAlA
Architects / Planners Carl Abbott, FAlA MiciJael O'Donnell Cooper Abbott Joe Beishline Peter Truro Bill Rast





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1999 Unbu"1 Design Awards

City H I
Cape Coral, Florida
Spillis Candela & Partners
This City Hall, on a 10-acre site, is expressed by creating a double height loggia of slendec steel tube columns in front of a mosaic of patterned glass, The short axis of the bar is sited to align with the existing police and ore related functions to the south.



Destin House
Destin, Florida McWhorter Architects

This program for a battered women's helter divide the public components from the private rooms. The calming inftuences begin as you enter through a garden of white beach sand, formed into the dunes. A garden wall attached to the tail' tower edges the dunes. The constl'llction materials work well within the beach context and the dignity of the tructure accomplishes its purpose.
Florido Coribbeon Architect Foll/Winter 199912000 23




1999 Unbuilt Design Awards

Rast Residence

St. Johns County, Florida
Holmes Hepner & Associates Architects
This design of a single-family residential dwelling for a lot located on a site between the Atlantic Ocean and the Tolomato River preserves the site's natural vegetation. The structure's simple patt i is synonymous with a boat being placed in dry dock. The longitudinal section of the building, with its exposed structural elements, becomes a hUll-like component.



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Florido Coribbeon Ar(nitect Foli/Winter 1999/2000 25




SteeIcase
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For me, its de ignel', the Form and function of Lile MacDonald house e ists to offer its owners the joy of a close, secure relationship with its pristine coa tal ite. I was eeking clarity of form rather than style. with minimal intrusion into the siL
John D. ~acDonald was one of America's most prolific and acimired writers. completing 67 novels, five collection of stories and 500 magazine stories before he died. une 'pectedly, in Sarasota in 1986. He was ex eptionally quick LO gra p new ideas. But until we began our work together to create the very private utopia John and his wife. Dorothy, Ilad dreamed about for many years, they hadn't given the architecture of their new Ilome much thought. Dorothy wa a painter of abstract ca nvases and Ilad
tudied with the ac laim d Syd Solomon, also a Siesta Key resident. My didactic nature welcomeel their desire, as clients, to collaborate Witil me. tileir architect. In fact. DOl'Othy ell' w up the first floor plans.
We worked for several years on designs, beginning in 1966. The first hOLlse we designeel was to be built on Manasota K y. My fatllee E.C. eibert. who worked with me then as a stl'Llctural engineer, got so far as building a fine boat ba in at that Manatee
ite. John then decided he clid not want to leave Siesta Key. wllere he hael lived on Point Crisp for many years. So tile project was moved to the present Big Pass Site. and I designed quite a large house of heavy timber and stone. as John and Dorothy then wa nted.
But a I worked along. my feeling gr w that such a hou e would be much too massiv and heavy-handed for its 01 en. waterfront location. I was able to convinc the MacDonald that their residence should be more concise and elegant, designed from a clear geometri concept. It might also be less xpensive. I advised. if it weI' smaller and design d in the contemporar manner. This is til concept of house w finally built.
After my draftsman. Tom Wal ton, and I compl ted working drawings, another a sociate, architect Buddy Richmond, convinced me tllat Ile could make a final verSion that was more polished and spare, and with less xtensive eletailing. This final concept was drawn at office expense. John and Doroth w re such good clients, I felt they should Ilave my vel'y best effOLt. Besides, they understood and appreciated the design. Our wa the best relationship an architect can have witll a client
Jolln and Dorothy moved into the Ilouse in 1969. For some time. a tile house took Ilap they IlaCl come to feel at one witll tile space. As tile year went by, th house b cam mol' and mol' theirs. for both worked at home and spent the greatel' part of their time there. One comer of the house was filled with DOl'Othy's studio, the other wa fill d witll John's om e machin ry and fil es. Furnishings and art were not "designed" but were very much a part of the MacDonalds' live, giving til space an authenticity that no designer can r ally accomplish. The only


Florida Caribbean Ar(hitect Fall/Wi nter 1999/2000 29



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1999 Test of Time Award 25 Year

Project Team
Pl'oiect. ,\IacDona/r/ Residence Al'clJitect: Seibert ArciJitects


Jury comments: TIle simple, elegant openness of tile post ancl beam construcUon anc/ ebe way tbe materials anc/ forms cause tbe bouse to become one WiLll its site. make it outstanC/ing anc/ timeless.
MacDonald Residence
Sarasota, Florida
Seib rt Architects
Tilis pavilion style 110me sit on a emi-tl'Opical point of land at tile moutl1 of Sarasota Bay. Designed to ustain torm slll'ges. tl1e Ilouse rises from the grouncl-a simple sqllar defIned by a grid of stl'uctul'81pole members. Iiding gla s panels abut the Ileavy timb r pol s providing an uninLerrupted view of the water and ti1e setting sun. Th cleep verandah prote ts the hou e from the elements and offer a natural place for repose.
SITE PLAN
, 'r 7 'r 1 '
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Florida Caribbean Archilect Fall/Winter 1999/2000 33



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Floricla SoiaI' Engel'J CenteJ: Cocoa Beael)
Reeve work is punctuatecl by tile exploration of color. He was selected for til is Ilonor by a panel of jurors WllOwere deligllted by the consistent evolution in Ilis work. He was re ognized as an "ar M eet's arclliteet" for a body of work tllat reflects an innate talent combined with curiosity and an op n mind.


1999 Firm of the Year

served a three year term on the AlA ational board and was AlA Florida president in 1992. Carreno i a founcling memher of the National Society of Architectural Engineers and active in the Floricla Engineering Society. Carreno is also involv cl wiLl) th Hispanic American Bu iness sociation. one of Lhe large t trade as ociations in South Florida. He served as its presiclent in 1995.
Mateu Carreno Rizo & Partners understancls that for architecture to be relevant it must be built. Over the years they have encleavored to combine design ex ellence \\~th unparalleled service and strong project delivery. on time and on budget. The firm is guicl d by the philosophy that architecture neecl not scream. Their belief that architecture doesn't n ed to imitate th past to learn from it. that it i rational. not fashionable. and that it mu't be at the forefront of our changing world is what causes thi firm to stand out above the re t. Mateu Carreno & Rizo Partners creates architecture to rai e the human spirit.
Firm Principals,
Roner J. Mateu. AlA. President and DireelOr ofDesign
Alberto J. Carreno. PE. Chairman and C/lief Executil'e Omcer
ArmandoM. Rizo. AlA, Exeeutille Vice President and C/lief Operat.ions Omcer
Hem), C. Alexandel; JI:. P'AlA. l'ice President
E. Allan Taylor, AlA. Principal-in-CI18rge of tile Orlando omce
Florida Caribbean Architect Foll/Winter 1999/2000 39




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Florida Caribbean Architect Fall/Winter 1999/2000 41



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