Group Title: Florida Caribbean architect
Title: FloridaCaribbean architect
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00004635/00014
 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 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: VID00014
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

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Table of Contents
5 President's Message
8 News
Highlighting the recipientsof AlA Florida Awards for 2000
12 Awards For Excellence

American AirlinesArena Miami


HollisCenter/Stetson University


Windsor Town Meeting Hall


Allapattah Housing for theElderly


Omniphase Expansion Museum of
Science and Industry



China Grill Cafe/Aventura Mall


18 Unbuilt Design Award

lively Arts Center


Seaside Chapel


Anaclerio Residence


Ilona Bay


22 Honor Award for Design
Architect Clyde A. Brady III, FAIA of Orlando is recognizedfor
his outstanding career in architectural design

26 Firm of the Year
Thefirm of Robert G. Currie Partnership, Inc. of DelrayBeach producescreative and progressive work in acasual environment
31 Test of Time Award
After 25 years the Mailman Center for Child Development in
Miami continues to serve well its original use.

33 Chapter Activities
(/)
36 Convention Wrap-Up W
0:::
37 Product News
~
38 Index to Advertisers co
-' 40 Viewpoint
Thoughts from Albert Alfonso, AlA of Tampa, Chairman of this
-'
yearsDesign AwardsJury l.L.
o
:J
t

Fall 2000 / Vol. 47, No.3 / A Publication of the Florida Association of the American Institute of Architects
Florida Caribbean Architect Fall 2000 3




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Florida Association of the American Institute of Architects
104 East Jeffer on Street TaUahas ee. Florida 32301 www.aiafta.org
Editorial Board
John Totty. AlA John Howey. FAIA Karl Thorne. FAIA
2000 OFFICERS President
Keith Bailey. AlA
Vice President/ President-elect

Miguel (Mike) A. Rodriguez. AlA
Secretary/ Treasurer
Vivian Salaga. AlA
Past President
Debra Lupton. AlA
Senior Regional Director
Angel Saqui. FAIA
Regional Director
Larry M. Schneider. AlA

Vice President, Professional Development
Mark H. Smith. AlA

Vice President, Legislative and Regulatory Affairs
Enrique Woodroffe. FAIA

Vice President, Communications
Mickey Jacob. AlA
Executive Vice President
R. Scott Shalley. CAE
Interim Managing Editor
Jolm Totty. AlA
Publisher
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Florida Caribbean Architect. Official Journal of the Florida Association of the Amercan lnstitut of Architect i owned by the Association. a F'lorida corpOl'8tion. not for pl'Ofit. ISS -001 5-3907. It is published four time a year and is distributed through the Office of the Association. 104 East Jefferson Street. Tallahassee. Florida 32301. Telephone 850.222.7590. Opinions expressed by contributors are not necessarily those of AlA F'lorida. Editorial material may be reprinted only with the express permission of F'lorida Caribbean Architect. Single Copies. $6.00: Annual Subscription. $25.00
4 Florido Caribbean Architect Fall 2000




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~Recognitions Were Given to Individuals and Firms at the AlA Florida Annual Convention

AlA Florida Gold Medal to Larry M. Schneider, AlA
"It would be hard to find someone who has dedicated himself more for the betterment of all architects in the state of Florida.
"Larry 's engaging sense of humor is pervasive in all that he does, yet it in no way diminishes the seriousness of his commitment to the well being of our profession.
"I consider Larry Schneider to be one of the truly legendary architects in our State Association." Larry}\i/. Schneider. AlA
Larry is the principal of his own firm Larry M. Schneider, AlA. Prior to opening his firm, again, he was the accessibility and value analysis coordinator with the firm of Dade Aviation Consultants. A graduate of the University of Florida, Larry received his Bachelor of Architecture degree in 1973.
In addition to his commitment to the architectural profession, Larry's career has been enhanced by the positions he has held with various professional organizations. He has been an active member of such organizations as the Construction Specifications Institute, the Southern Building Code Congress International, the National Fire Protection Association and the American Institute of Architects.
Larry Schneider is a recipient of the AlA Florida Anthony L. Pullara Award for outstanding service to the architectural professional, as well as many other professional awards.
In Memoriam
AlA Florida mourns the recent passing of two members: T. Trip Russell, FAIA, of Miami died June 20, 2000 after a respiratory infection, following years of declining health. He founded the firm of T. Trip Russell and Associates, now practicing as The Russell Partnership, Inc.
James E. Rink, AlA, died August 23, 2000 following a short fight against cancer. Jim was the founding partner of Rink, Reynolds, Diamond, Fisher in Jacksonville.

Silver Medal The Hillard T. Smith Memorial Award to Hap Lewis, AlA
The Silver Medal is given to recognize an architect who exemplifies leadership in community activities and service. This year, the jury chose to honor a man who represents the classical ideal of an architect as both leader and servant. These ideals define the true purpose of this award and this year it is presented to

Howarth L. 'Hap' Lewis. the Reverend Howarth L.
Jr. AlA

Lewis, AlA. "Hap," as he is known, has spent over 40 years promoting the profession of architecture, designing significant buildings, improving the built environment, and the quality of life at the local, state, and national level. No task has been too great for Hap who is an ordained Episcopal minister. He pioneered the Habitat for Humanity program in Palm beach County, was founder and partner in the awardwinning Palm Beach firm of Peacock & Lewis and in 1992 he founded his own firm of Lewis & Associates.
Photographer of the Year Award
The Photographer of the Year Award recognizes a photographer who has advanced the cause of good design through photographic excellence. This year's recipient presented the jury with photographs that conveyed a good perception of space and were creative in the angles used to photograph both interior and exterior space. This year's AlA Photographer of the Year is C.J. Walker.
Builder of the Year BECK of Tampa has received the Builder of the Year Award. Quoting from the nomination: "If one were to ask an architect or client to characterize the ideal Contractor, they would be describing BECK. In a day and age where speed and budget are priority, BECK exemplifies an unparalleled pursuit for architectural excellence." Major projects built by BECK include the USAA Southeast Regional Office and Child Development Center, Howard W. Blake High School and Progressive Casualty Insurance Tampa Call Center.
Mellen C. Greeley Craftsman Award
Mill-Rite Woodworking Company, Inc. of Pinellas Park received the Mellen C. Greeley Craftsman Award for their work at Intermedia Communications Headquarters in Tampa. The scope of work for which they were nominated included wall paneling with brushed stainless steel reveals, a security counter, a reception desk, custom doors, plastic laminate cabinets, wood veneer cabinets and furnishings.
8 Florida CaribbeanArchitect Fall 2000







JU Definitely transforms the image of the "arena" typology. Becomes clearly an object and a silhouette against the cityscape. RY COMMENTS Award For Excellence In Architecture Project: American Airlines Arena Location: Miami, Florida Architect: Arquitectonica
There's a sort of anticipation about arrival and the architecture implies a certain dynamic that you're going to experience both inside and outside.
It looks very comprehensive all the way down to the plates and selection of the glassware. Very intensive.
A graphic hierarchy.
The stepped plaza up to a glass-griddled wall has a great scale.

PROJECT TEAM:
Architect: Arquitectonica
Engineers: ThorntonTomasetti, Donnell, Duquesne and Albaisa
Mechnical: Flack & Kurtz
IMDC Electrical: Flack & Kurtz Fraga Engineering Civil: PAWA Complex Contractor: Morse Diesel
Odebrecht Contractors
Photography: Scott B. Smith Photography Richard BryantiArcaid
12 Florida Caribbean Architect Fall 2000



JURY COMMENTS
Award For Excellence In Architecture

Clearly an alternative Project: Windsor Town Meeting Hall graphic building. Has an
location: Vera Beach, Florida
ambiguous sca le -very
object driven in its

Architect: MerriII and Pastor Associates with
form. As a typology it


Leon Krier, Designer
feels very "primary", a
primal figure in the
landscape.


The plan is incredibly simple. Succeeds more as an object in a place then it does as an interior.


Interior is more direct than one would hope, yet, the quality of light is diffused and manipulated. Functions as the anchor, the iconic "church in the town plan ".


PROJECT TEAM:
Architect: Merrill and Pastor



*' *'~*' ~~

----.Ii _'.

14 Florido Caribbean Architect Fall 2000






JURY COMMENTS

A geometric and form extravaganza


The Imax sphere becomes an iconic symbol for the project. The fact that you can walk within the skin of the globe adds another layer of resolution that makes the skin manipulation notjust ornamentation


The project is successful in taking a huge building program and breaking it down to a series of fragments each one on its own terms, is articulate and developed.


This is a "collage" project with a very sophisticated scale hierarchy.



PROJECT TEAM:
Architect: RBK Architects Consulting Engineers:
R. Douglas Stone Associates
Landscape Architect:
Heidt & Associates Interior Designer: RBK
Architects Contractor: Batson Cook Photography: George Cott

Award For Excellence In Architecture

Project: Omniphase Expansion Museum of Science and Industry
location: Tampa, Florida
Architect: RBK Architects, Inc. Executive Architects Antoine Predock, FAIA, Design Architect
16 Florido Caribbean Architect Fall 2000




JURY COMMENTS

Unbuilt Desi n Award

Gestures work for architectural and urban scales simultaneously.


Building works as a frame between the

architectural spaces and context.


Handles the problem of a big building quite well -engages the large scale and the intimate scales very well.


A perfect solution for a very complex building. The form truly respects its setting and creates a civic icon. The planner's defying of enclosing walls on the bay side provides a wonderful cradle for the diverse functions yet organize and unified them on a very strong frame. The entry side is less successful and because of its intricacy is inconsistent, perhaps competing with, and not an evolution of the idea of the bay side form.



Project: Lively Arts Center
location: Daytona Beach, Florida
Architect: Farmer Baker Barrios Architects, Inc.

JURY COMMENTS


Project has an incredible integrity behind it.


Beautifully developed, outstanding detailed proj ect.



Strong relationship between the formality of the context and the architect ural statement made.


Uses wood elements to make a very dignified space that integrat es intimate and monumental scales.


An exquisite and finely detailed structure. The design extends the normal proportions and patterns of the carpenter gothic style, providing a very impressive form with great posture and an inspiring space filled with light. The one thing important about that design is the sensitivity w ith which this is presented. The technique communicates the delicacy, refinement and subtleness of the design that will be there when it is built. To illustrate that now in the drawings is an important part of the entire architectural process.





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Unbuilt Desi n Award
Project: Seaside Chapel
location: Seaside, Florida
Architect: Merrill and Pastor Architects
18 Florida Caribbean Ar(hite(t Fall 2000



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Lifelong dedication to the design process brings
Clyde A. Brady III, FAIA the Award of Honor for Design
Clyde A. Brady III, FAIA is a fourth generation Florida native from the panhandle. After college graduation, he worked with architects in Jacksonville and Titusville, Florida before going to Orlando and joining the firm of Robert B. Murphy Architect.
He became a principal of the firm in 1972 and is currently vice president of the same firm, now called Hunton Brady Pryor Maso Architects.
Clyde has always had a strong sense of the value of architecture and its impact on the public domain. He has committed himself and the firm to advancing the "We're still groping, still defining just what Florida
understanding and perception of archiarchitecture is. Florida, with its unique climate, affords tecture through involvement in many
us a great opportunity to make regional architectural
local civic organizations. He has also lec

statements, to define, develop and refine what ulti
tured on architecture at local schools, col
leges and universities -allowing the stumately will become Florida architecture."
dents to experience hands-on involveClyde A. Brady III, FAIA -1986
ment in the design process.

Following his travels to Europe beginning Maitland Center 1984
in 1967, he developed many freehand ink
drawings of the great churches and
cathedrals in Italy, France, Germany
Austria and England. Beginning in 1981,
these drawings were made into posters
and sent at Christmas time to friends,
clients and associates as a reminder that
much of the great architecture of the

22 Florida Caribbean Architect Fall 2000




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Based olllhe 1997 A lA Firm SIIIW)" Reporl. compleled by a stralified sample ojmore Ihall -1.000 AlA firms. a joilll projecl by AlA. McGrawHiII (IIItl Rem/ex. DPIC is fhe 100:r:esl insurer ofsurveyed firms lI'ilil 10 or more staffmember.).
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The Influences of the Robert G. Currie Partnership, Inc. are Broad and Diverse
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The influences of the Robert G. Currie Partnership, Inc., architect ural practice founded in 1969 and based in Delray Beach, Florida since its inception, are broad and diverse. The f irm is medium size, by architectural firm standards, and is currently at ten, including four registered architects. The founding partner, Robert Currie, an alumnus of Harvard's Graduate School of Design and The Architect's Collaborative (TAC), was a student of Walter Gropius. Currie arrived in Delray Beach in 1969, following three years of practice abroad. While in Greece, he worked on master planning new towns in Saudi Arabia with TAC and later worked and taught architecture in Sydney, Australia. His first project upon arrival in Delray Beach, was a major commission with Palm Beach County which provided him with an opportunity to create a piece of real architecture in a reg ion with a shortage of memorable buildings. The

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design of the South County Administrative Complex was startling to the Palm Beach County community and was met with decidedly mixed reviews, although the AlA Florida recognized the project with an Honor Award juried by Richard Meier, FAIA and Charles Gwathmey, FAIA.
The firm's professional, technical and administrative staff, including partner Jess
M. Sowards, are a team of people as diverse as their portfolio of projects. Their reputation for progressive and creative design in a fun and casual work environment has served them well in retaining and maintaining a committed staff, some of whom have remained for twenty years.
Principals and staff members have taught as architectural educators and, in fact, for many years hosted fourth-year interns from Virginia Polytechnic Institute, giving more than forty students hands-on experience in a variety of areas and employing as many as ten former interns.
A significant characteristic of the firm's practice has been diversity. They have specialized in "not specializing in specific building types" as evidenced in their collection of 39 award-winning buildings and building types which include numerous historic restorations; over a dozen fire stations; twenty hotels; including several in Saudi Arabia and Wales; four bridges; U.S. Embassy commissions in China, Cyprus, Jordan, & Spain; civic centers; office buildings; retail centers; restaurants; residential developments; churches; synagogues and master planning projects. In fact, this diverse ability gave the firm the





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AlA Florida Convention 2000

Drew Record Numbers for Business, Celebration and Education
2001 AlA Florida Leaders Elected
During the 2000 Annual Convention in Boca Raton, chapter delegates elected three new members of the AlA Florida Executive Committee for the year 2001 In addition, regional delegates elected a new Regional Director to serve on behalf of the Florida/Caribbean Region of the AlA.
Enrique A. Woodroffe, FAIA was elected to serve as First Vice President/President-Elect for the year 2001. Mr. Woodroffe will serve as President of AlA Florida in 2002. Mr. Woodroffe is a member of AlA Tampa Bay and currently serves as AlA Florida VicePresident and Chairman of the Legislative and Regulatory Affairs Commission.
Vivian Salaga, AlA was elected to serve as Vice-President for the years 2001-2002. Ms. Salaga is a member of AlA Tampa Bay and is currently serving her second term as Secretaryrrreasurer of AlA Florida.
Blinn Van Mater, AlA was elected to serve as Secretaryrrreasurer for the years 2001 -2002. Mr. Van Mater is a member of AlA Florida Northwest and currently serves as a State Director from that chapter.
Jerome Filer, FAIA was elected to serve as Regional Director for the years 2001-2002. Mr Filer is a member of AlA Miami and currently server as a State Director from that chapter. He is also a Past-President of AlA Florida.
The 2001 Executive Committee w ill be rounded out by 2001 President Mike Rodriguez, AlA, Past-President Keith Bailey, AlA, Vice-President Mark Smith, AlA, Vice-President Mickey Jacob, AlA and Senior Regional Director larry Schneider, AlA.
AlA Florida President Keith Bailey presented these special Millenium Awards
Top Three Design Firms of the 20th Century Spillis Candela and Partners William Morgan Architects, P.A. Rowe Holmes Associates
Architects. Inc. Florida's Firm Award for the 20th Century Harvard Jolly Clees Toppe Architects, P.A. Spillis Candela and Partners Decade Award Winners for Design
1991-2000 1st Place 2nd Place 3rd Place
1981-1990 1st Place
2nd Place 3rd Place
4th Place 5th Place
6th Place
1971-1980 1st Place 2nd Place 3rd Place
4th Place 5th Place
6th Place
19611970 1st Place
2nd Place
3rd Place
4th Place
19561960 1 st Place
2nd Place
3rd Place Spillis Candela and Partners Scott Merrill Arquitectonica International Carl Abbott Rowe Architects Alfonso Architects Architects Design Group
Rowe Holmes Barnett
Arch itects, Inc. William Morgan Mateu Associates Spillis Candela and Partners Carl Abbott Helman Hurley Charvat Peacock/Architects Inc. Arqitectonica International Don Singer John Howey Johnson Peterson Torres Marvel Flores Asociados
William Morgan Clements/Rumpel Rowe Holmes Associates
Architects, Inc. Baldwin & Sackman Donald Singer
Ferendino/Grafton/Spillis/Candela Charles Harrison Pawley Carl Abbott
Pancoast, Ferendino, Grafton
and Skeels William Morgan George F. Reed Robert Wielage Frank Folsom Smith Mark Hampton Robert C. Broward Louis F. Schneider Watson, Deutschman & Kruse BarrettiDaffin/Coloney Robert Bradford Browne Charles Harrison Pawley
Victor Lundy Alfred Browning Parker Weed, Russell, Joh'nson Associates Mark Hampton Watson and Deutschman Robert Bradford Browne William B. Harvard Gene Leedy Pancoast, Ferendino, Skeels
and Burnham
Florida's Longest Active Member Architect Herbert R. Savage, AlA Life Long Service to the Florida/Caribbean Architect
John Totty, AlA 2000 Millennium Award of Honor for Continued Support
Florida Natural Gas Association Florida's Woman Architect of the 20th Century Marion I. Manley, FAIA Three Decades of Legal Services Michael Huey, Honorary AlA
Outstanding AlA Florida Leadership James H. Anstis, FAIA Glenn A. Buff, FAIA Ellis W. Bullock, Jr., FAIA James A. Greene, FAIA
H. Samuel Kruse, FAIA Robert H. Levison, FAIA Robert M. Little, FAIA Ted p, Pappas, FAIA H, Dean Rowe, FAIA Nils M. Schweizer, FAIA Hillard T. Smith, FAIA




Norman Koonce. FAIA, Debl'8 Lupton, AlA.
2000 Gold Meelal recipient Larry Sclmeicle/:
AlA and Presiclent Keith Bailej( AlA
.'.. ~
.',
~~
I ..
' -~_ i'
'\ ~ I
,
John Barler FAlA, Larl') Schneider. AlA and
Jolin 7)ce. AlA

36 Florida Caribbean Archilect Fall 2000



Index to Advertisers

AERATED CONCRETE SYSTEMS
Acco (83-10) .......... ............................ 20

ANDERSEN WINDOWS
Andersen Windows, Inc. (83-1 2) .................... .. 25

ARCHITECTURAL COATINGS
Du ron Pa ints &Wallcoverings (83-21). . . . .. ....... 10

ARCHITECTURAL CONCRETE
l.M. Scofield Co. (8323) ... .. .. 29, 35
ASSOCIATIONS
Copper Development Associotion(83-19) ......... ..... 25

AUTOCAD SOFTWARE
CADD Centers of Florida (8315) ... ................. 35

CADD SERVICES
CADD Centers of Florido (83-15) ..... ....... ........... 35

CLAIMS CONSULTING
Project Development International (83-29) ................ 4

CONCRETE
l.M. Scofield Co. (83-23) ............... ............. 29 YTong, Florido Ltd. (83-35). . . . . . . . . . .. ... 1
CONNECTORS
Simpson StrongTie Co. (83-30) .................... .... 28

CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT
Creative Controctors (83-20) .......................... 34
Metric Constructars (83.25) ........ ... ... ............. 34
O'Donnell Noccaroto &Mignono (83-27) ..... .......... .35

CONSULTING -ALL WINDOW &
DOOR NEEDS
Architectural Windows &Cobinets (83-14) ........... 6,7, 35
HBS Inc. (83-14) ................... ............ 6, 7, 35
Nor-Dec Internationol, Inc. (83-14) ................ 6, 7, 35
Polm City Millwork (83.14) ....................... 6, 7, 35
S&PArchitectural Products(83-14) ............... 6, 7, 35
S&SCraftsmen, Inc. (8314) ..................... 6, 7, 35
Smyth Lumber (83-14) ......................... 6, 7, 35
Weather Shield (83.14) ........ ......... ......... 6, 7, 35

CONSULTING/WINDOWS
Architecturol Windows &Cobinets (83-14) ............ 6, 7, 35
HBS Inc. (83.14) ............................... 6, 7, 35
Nor-Dec Internatianal, Inc. (83-14) .. ............... 6, 7, 35
Palm City Millwork (83-14) ....................... 6, 7, 35
S&PArchitectural Products(8314) .... ..... .... 6, 7, 35
S&SCrofts men, In c. (83-14)..................... 6, 7, 35
Smyth Lumber (83-14) ......................... 6,7, 35
Weother Shield (83-14) .......................... 6, 7, 35

DISPUTE RESOLUTION
Project Developmentlnternotionol (83-29) ................ 4

38 Florida Caribbean Architect Fall 2000
DOORS
Causeway Lumber Co. (8317) ......................... 29
PGT (8328) ......................... ............. IFC

DOORS -ALUMINUM
TRACO (8332) .................................. IBC

DOORS & WINDOWS
Carodco (83-16) .... .. ... ... ......... ..... ........ OBC

DRINKING FOUNTAINS
Most Dependoble Fountoins (8326) ..... .. .......... 30

EMPLOYMENT AGENCY
ArchiPro Staff Agency, Inc. (8313) ................... 39

FINISHES -INTERIOR & EXTERIOR
Duron Points &Wollcoverings (8321). . . .. ... ...... 10
GENERAL CONTRACTORS Creative Contractors(83.20) .. .... ................... 34 Metric Constructors(8325) .. .................. ..... 34
GLASS
Viracon (83.33) ................................. 21

GLASS BLOCK
Gloss Mosonry Inc. (8322) .. . . . . . . . . . . .. 30
HANGERS
Simpson StrongTie Co. (8330). .. ................ 28

IMPACT RESISTANT GLASS
Caradco (8316) ....... .. .... OBC

INSPECTIONS
O'Donnell Naccorato &Mignona (8327). . . . . . . .. 35
INSURANCE
AlA Trust (8311). . . . . . . .. ......... ........ 39 Collinsworth, Alter, Nielson, Fowler & Dowling, Inc. (8318) .. 30 Suncoostlnsuronce Associotes, Inc. (8331) . .. ......... 24
JOIST ANCHORS
Simpson StrongTie Co. (8330) ....... .. ... ........... 28

MILLWORK
Cousewoy Lumber Co. (8317).. ..................... 29

MOULDINGS
Cousewoy Lumber Co. (8317). . . . .. .. ...... ...... 29
OUTDOOR WATER PRODUCTS
MOSI Dependable Fountoins (8326) ................ .... 30

PAN ITS -INTERIOR & EXTERIOR Duron Points&Wollcoverings (8321) ..... .............. 10 PROFESSIONAL LIABILITY
Collinsworth, Alter, Nielson, Fowler &Dowling, Inc. (83-18) .. 30 Suncoastlnsuronce Associates, Inc. (83-31) ....... ........ 24
PROJECT DEVELOPMENT
Metric Constructors(8325) ......... .................. 34

PROJECT MANAGEMENT
Project Developmentlnternotionol (8329) ......... ...... 4

PROTECTIVE GLAZING
Viracon (8333). . . . . .. ....................... 21

ROOF -TILE
Mosterpiece Tile Co. (8324) .. .................... 30

SHOWERS
Most Dependable Fountoins (83-26) .................... 30

STAFFING SERVICES
ArchiPro Stoff Agency, Inc. (83.13) ........ ............. 39

STORM PROTECTORS -WINDOWS & DOORS
TRACO (8332) ... ................ ................ IBC

STRUCTURAL ENGINEERING
O'Donnell Noccoroto &Mignona (8327) .. ..... ......... 35

TEMPORARY AGENCY
ArchiPro Stoff Agency, Inc. (83.13) ............ .... .. 39

WINDOWS
PGT (8328). . . .. ........ .... ........... IFC
Virocon (8333) .................. ................ 21

WINDOWS -ALUMINUM
TRACO (8332) ............. ........ :............. IBC

WINDOWS & DOORS
Architecturol Windows&Cobinets (8314) ............ 6,7, 35
Caradca (8316)................................ 6, 7, 35
HBS Inc. (83.14) .............................. 6, 7, 35
Nor-Dec Internotional, Inc. (8314) ................ 6, 7, 35
Polm City Millwork (83-14) ...... ............... 6,7, 35

WINDOWS & DOORS
S&PArchitecturol Products(83-14) .............. 6,7, 35
S&SCraftsmen, Inc. (83-14).................... 6, 7, 35
Smyth Lumber (83-14) .................. ....... 6,7, 35
Weother Shield (8314) ......................... 6, 7, 35
Window Classics Corp. (83-34) .. . ............... 6,7, 35

WOOD WINDOWS
Causeway Lumber Co. (83-17). . .. ............ ...... 29

WOOD WINDOWS & DOORS
Window Classics Corp. (83-34). . . . . . . . .. ....... 2





Alphabetical
Acco (83-10) ........................... 20 AlA Trust (83-11) .. ......... .. .. .... ... 39 Andersen Windows, Inc. (83-12) ...... . .... 25 ArchiPro Staff Agency, Inc. (83-13) .... ...... 39 Architectural Windows &Cabinets
(83-14) . ...... ...... ... ..... . 6, 7, 35 CADD Centers of Florida (83-15) ........... 35 Caradco (83-16) ..... ..... ... .. ..... OBC Causeway' Lumber Co. (83-17) ... ... ... .. .. 29 Collinsworth, Alter, Nielson, Fowler & Dowling, Inc.
(83-18) . ..... . .. .............. ... 30 Copper Development Association (83-19) . .. 25 Creative Contractors (83-20) . .. . . .... 34 Duron Paints &Wallcov,erings (83-21) . . . 10 Glass Masonry Inc. (83-22) .............. .. 30 HBS Inc. (83-14) ... ...... ...... . 6, 7, 35
L.M. Scofield Co. (83-23) .. .... ..... .. .. 29, 35 Masterpiece Tile Co. (83-24) ............... 30 Metric Constructors (83-25) ..... ....... . .. 34 Most Dependable Fountains (83-26) .. ... .... 30 Nor-Dec International, Inc. (83-14) .. .. .. 6, 7, 35 O'Donnell Naccarato &Mignona (83-27) ..... 35 Palm City Millwork (83-14) ....... ..... 6, 7, 35 PGT (83-28) ...... .................... IFC Project Development International (83-29) .... 4 S&PArchitectural Products (83-14) ..... 6, 7, 35 S&SCraftsmen, Inc. (83-14) .......... 6, 7, 35 Simpson Strong-Tie Co. (83-30) .. .... ...... 28 Smyth Lumber (83-14) .... ...... ... . 6, 7, 35 Suncoast Insurance Associates, Inc. (83-31) . .. 24 TRACO (83-32) .................... .... IBC Viracon (83-33) ... .. ... . .... .... . . 21 Weather Shield (83-14)............... 6,7, 35 Window Classics Corp. (83-34) ...... .. ... 2 V-Tong, Florida Ltd. (83-35) ......... ....... 1

Fax on Demand


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Florida Ca ribbean Architect Fall2000 39





~Message

r 1



1


The AlA Florida Millennium Convention for 2000 was a celebration of the third oldest state organization of architects in the U.S. with AlA Florida's birth in 191 2. Twenty-one architects met in Jacksonville, Florida on December 14, 1912, led by M. Leo Elliott of Tampa, to establish the Florida Association of Architects for the purpose of unification and consolidation of effort to be successful with state legislative issues. No building departments, no board of architecture, no qualifications -based selection process, and no organized lobbying were the state of architectural affairs in 1912. The 88th convention in Boca Raton honors the past and seizes the future with a generous cross section of architects statewide recognizing Florida's leading architects and enduring architecture.
A truly notable publication, AlA Florida's 1912-2000 history of leading architects and enduring architecture, is chronicled in a 250-page book entitled, "Florida Architecture, A Celebration" This milestone publication is AlA Florida sponsored, member supported with financial contributions and is the collective efforts of this year's President for 2000 as author/researcher, Diane Greer, past editor of the "Florida Architect" as editor and John Howey, FAIA, as book critic, fund raiser and task force chair. Each AlA member should request a copy from AlA Florida for a very

modest price.
A series of Millennium Awards from the President identified the top three design firms of the Twentieth Century: Spillis Candela and Partners, William Morgan, FAIA and Rowe Holmes Associates Architects, Inc. Additionally, the Florida firms of the 20th century, architects with outstanding service to AlA, design firm leaders for each decade and some specialty service awards are presented to "honor the past". A "millenium poster", sponsored by McGraw Hill, is now available for each AlA member to frame in celebration of the millenium year.
The annual meeting of AlA Florida elected new officers and reported the status of the association. With membership in AlA Florida back at 1988 levels, with almost 3000 members and all thirteen chapters reporting growth. Our Tallahassee staff, state board of directors and chapter components receive our applause for this measurable success. Continuing education reporting is again necessary in 2000 with significant courses offered at the Millennium Convention. Norman Koonce, FAIA, Chief Executive Officer for AlA international, assisted in the presentation of awards at the Honor Awards dinner which closed the convention activities.
One special note of triumph is recognition for deceased AlA

Florida's Millennium Award of Honor winner as "Woman Architect of the Twentieth Century", Marion I. Manley, FAIA, of Coral Gables. After serving six years as AlA Florida's First Vice President without ever holding the President's role, one of South Florida Chapter's (AlA Miami) Presidents, AlA Florida South State Director, Marion persevered to become AlA Florida's first woman Fellow in 1956 and the state's only woman Gold Medalist in 1973. This previously male-dominated profession has now demonstrated proper acceptance of women by electing Debra Lupton, AlA, President in 1999, an honor Marion never received.
Lessons learned from past and present leadership will be the fuel to allow AlA Florida to continue to mature in the next millennium as Florida architects "seize the future" and further shape Florida's built environment. Only through continued member support and member participation will AlA Florida be recognized as a successful force and strong advocate for great Florida architects and inspired architecture.
Keith Bailey. AlA, is Senior Vice-President and Leader of Architectural Services for the Southeastern Region of 3D/International of Orlando, Florida.
Florido Coribbean Architect Fall 2000 5




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Albert E. Alfonso, AlA 1705 N. 16th Street Tampa, FL 33605 813.247.3333 tel 813.247.3395 fax aea@alfonsoarchjtects.com www.alfonsoarclJjtects.com
PRAGMATICS AND THE JURY PROCESS

When asked to write a commentary on the jury process and how our peers reach conclusions in bestowing on us these awards of recognition, my initial temptation
was to bore you with pedantic theoretical gobbledygook. I will instead take the road of pragmatism.
The question to be asked is what really transpires when three architects are faced with the herculean effort of sifting through 200 plus submissions to reach consensus for an award.
In my experience, and I have seen this occur repeatedly, the jury will take the first hour and quickly filter out 90% of the submissions so as to then be able to spend the next

3 hours (or into the night for that matter) debating 10% of the projects.
Here is the initial jury-sifting phase that I focus on. How do we get to the sweet sixteen?
1.
Did the architect overcome a challenging program and budget? Did his restrictions create opportunities for an architect to take his place?

2.
Is the architecture a total piece of work, i.e. is the interior affected by the exterior? Or is it


just a shell container of generic, repetitive environments that is neither spatial nor contextual? So many projects are rendered as a Hollywood set; an exterior skin that is treated as a graphic,
or as wallpaper.
3.
Does the architecture break any new ground in its investigations? Just because a project is large does not make it interesting (beach condo highrise).

4.
Is the project detailed well? Many projects fall into the trap of being zippy, two dimensional cartoons that on the surface look interesting, but fall apart upon closer examination. General lack of rigor in its detail is a common occurrence.

5.
Did the architect think about how he presented the information? Is it graphically interesting? This is a design submission, hence, it would be a foregone conclusion that the firm would design the submission. Graphic complexity does not necessarily win over thatjury.

6.
Are the photographs of high quality? It is still puzzling that a firm would invest the time and effort to assemble a submission and then have photos that are out of focus, discolored, or generally uninteresting? Hire a professional photographer. Archive your work.


As a general commentary, juries award projects that are stylistically interpretive. It is rare when an award will be given for mimicking a Mediterranean, Williamsburg, Federal, Mission, Prairie, Palladian style, no matter how pure its representation (how many Bilbao step children will we see?).
Pragmatic? You bet. But it is only
then that discussions of elaborate
theoretical positionings occur.

After all, practice without theory is just a trade.
40 Florida CaribbeanArchitect Fall 2000



PEOPLE -------------
Morris Architects announced
the appointment of Kenneth
Bryan Rinker, AlA as
Associate ... KBJ Architects, Inc.
is pleased to announce the
addition of three design prC?
fessionals: Allen Jones, Steve
Papke and John Ripplinger,
all as Associate Architects...
KBJ also welcomes Robin
Gilbreath as interior design
er ... Harper Partners Inc. have
added two architects/man
agers to their Ft. Lauderdale
office: Wayne B. Jessup, AlA
and J. Scott Mire, RA... Rick
Gonzalez, AlA of REG
Architects, Inc. has been
appointed to the Historical
Society of Palm Beach County
Board of Governors... Robert
Erman, AlA, Senior Architect
with The ADP Group, has
passed the Construction
Specifications Institute exami
nation to achieve the designa
tion of Certified Construction
Contract Administrator...
Fleischman Garcia Architects
recently added to their staff:
Daniel Arthur Carter, Project
Manager, Mike Muroff, Senior
Project Manager, Ken Spear,
Drafting Technician, Keith
May, RA, Dan Kupiec, Project
Manager and Diedre Moore,
Marketing Assistant.. .Senior
Architect Leandro (Leo) A.
Arroyo, AlA has become a
principal of CBB Architects,
who recently changed their
name from Criswell, Blizzard
and Blouin Architects.. .the Ft.
Lauderdale office of Gresham,
Smith and Partners announce
the addition of Luis Sousa,
AlA as Healthcare Principal ..






PROJECTS ----------


Florida Coribbeon Architect Fall 2000 9




Diversity in Scale and Aesthetic Are Hallmarks of Design Award Winners
Honor the Past: Six projects ranging in size from a small town hall in Windsor, to a restaurant in Aventura Mall, to the majestic American Airlines Arena in Miami receive a 2000 Award for Excellence in Design.
2000 AlA Florida Awards
Seize The Future: Four yet to be realized projects selected for Unbuilt Design Awards represent future directions in Florida Architecture.

Florida Caribbean Architect Fall2000 11


JURY COMMENTS
Award For Excellence In Architecture
Very difficult building
Project: Hollis Center/Stetson University
type. Typically this building type offers a

location: Deland, Florida
prosaic, an uninspiring


Architect: Rogers, Lovelock & Fritz, Inc. spatial sequence.


This project succeeds in building a hierarchy of both indoor and out door circulation spaces, to use the center as both an orientation and an anticipatory aspiring volume. It takes cues from the campus vernacular without being imitative in a direct way -the architecture is interpretive.


For the budget, the project is rigorously detailed and consistent. Forms are compelling. Seen as fragments.


Reductive -not mannered or decorative.


Pretty stripped down.

PROJECT TEAM:

Architect: Rogers, Lovelock & Fritz, Inc.


I .
Stuctural Engineers: Alan & Conrad Civil Engineer: A.R. Miller Engineering, Inc. Landscape Architect: Wall isBaker Associates

I
Fire Protection: Leming & Associates Contractor: Foley and Associates Photography: MartinotI Photo Studio, Inc.
:..-----------------------'


CONTACT:
Architect: 407.647.1039 Fax: 407.629.9409

Florida Caribbean Architect Fall2000 13





Award For Excellence In Architecture
P
~r~
ect~~
Ilapatta~~ousin~~~theE~~e~~~~~:~~~~~~~h~~~~~~gfor~~~~ld~rly~~~~~~~~
location: Miami, Florida
Architect: Mateu, Carreno Rizo & Partners, Inc.

JURY COMMENTS

I Very refreshing. Impossible problem.
Difficult budget. Very limited possibilities -is rea lly just about an


entry, circulation and massing.

The breakdown, the use of a very controlled color palette -the assemblage of these forms, which could be deadly and repetitive, offer a compelling object on the landscape, and exploits every opportunity possible given the limitations.


The way the stairs are,


the enframements -if you will -and the stair

I
graphics all add up in a very controlled way. Simple.

I
Of all the projects -this one has the greatest degree of difficulty, the

l hardest to get architecture out of -in the end, it seemed less contrived, less forced, than any of the other projects.
PROJECT TEAM:
Architect: Mateu Carreno & Partners Consulting Engineers: Zamora & Associates Structural Engineer: C&A Engineers, Inc. HVAC: Innovative Engineering, Inc. Electrical Engineer:
DFG Engineering, Inc. Plumbing: L. Trina & Associates Contractor: Delant
Contruction Company
Photography: Roney J.
Mateu, AlA




Florida Caribbean Architect Fall2000 15




Award For Excellence In Architecture

Project: China Grill Cafe/Aventura Mall
location: Aventura, Florida
Architect: Zyscovich, Inc.
JURY COMMENTS
Of all interior projects, this one is the most consistent to itself. It really explored a multiplicity of details, forms, and materials. The project offers a spatial variation and a kind of dynamic that seemed both clever and also varied, yet within a pretty consistent aesthetic that is both graphic and elusive; solid, transparent and translucent all at the same time. An experiential place to eat. Every surface is manipulated in a very controlled and deliberate way.
Architect: Zyscovich, Inc. Interior Designer: Zyscovich, Inc. Contractor: Greenberg Construction Corp. Photography: Patricia Fisher
Florida Caribbean Architect Fall 2000 17





Unbuilt Desi n Award

Project: Anaclerio Residence
location: Longboat Key, Florida
Architect: Johnson/Peterson Architects, Inc.


Unbuilt Desi n Award

West Elevation
East Elevation
Project: Ilona Bay
location: Miami Beach, Florida
Architect: Chad Oppenheim, AlA
JURY COMMENTS

The design is in part influenced by climatic considerations not only in terms of solar ventilation, but also respecting artificial light profile regulations.


Beautiful way of integrating a formal order with informality.


Very good porosity to massing as it relates outside to inside.


Very well proportioned spaces.


A very masterful composition in a strong regulating geometry provides for a very unified form with visually meaningful negative space definition. This house is the latest in a series and I would like to see the pattern evolved into more adventure in creating interior spaces. A beautiful design except for the toilet room in the middle of the living areas.


JURY COMMENTS

The building is notjust a sum of its individual units.


An interesting hybrid where single family housing is integrated into a multi-family typology.


Complex continues the tradition of innovation in housing in Miami Beach.


Unit plans and sections are w ell resolved.


Building mass absorbs public space in its upper levels. Building picks up on regional principles -trellis, screens, openness between units.


An excellent example of incorporation of a variety of living spaces in a compact form. The vertical and horizontal zoning of units provides for a very rich lifestyle with communion with the environment. It is a fine urban design solution.


Florida Caribbean Architect Fall 2000 19





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Florida Caribbean Architect Foll 2000 21




"What really sets .CI~de FO 1998
part from other award wmnmg =~e"..,.......e~---.~~~~~~~~~~~~_ ____--,

Is,..."rv
architects is his ability to express a multitude of concepts through the mastery of a variety of highly effective presentation techniques."
ages has been created to serve our spiritual needs.
Current projects in the office include a Headquarters Complex for Wycliff Bible Translators, a very interesting new community of office buildings, visitor center and residential units incorporating a contemporary Florida vernacular architecture style. Other recent projects include corporate office buildings for such clients as Hewitt Associates and Ocwen Financial Corporation and numerous suburban speculative office buildings in the 150,000 to 200,000 square foot range. This building type is particularly challenging because the project must have tremendous "curb" appeal, be constructed within a modest construction budget and the documents completed to meet abbreviated schedules,
HBPM continues to design community college buildings and currently is completing projects at Valencia, Edison, Broward and Daytona Beach Community Colleges. HBPM has worked with Valencia Community College beginning in 1970 with the design of the master plan for the
"Clyde Brady's success as an architectural designer is based on his remarkably quick sketching ability, his innate creativity and his knowledge and appreciation of the worthy architecture of the past and present."

Ocwen 1999
Florida Caribbean Architect Fall 2000 23




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opportunity for its first historic restoration effort in 1990. The Old School Square project in the heart of Delray Beach was the catalyst that literally transformed the downtown area from a blighted and depressed area to a thriving retail, entertainment and cultural hub and opened the door to another dozen preservation commissions. Their proudest legacy may well be this comprehensive grouping of buildings, along with their public involvement in shaping and altering the community.
Members of the firm have always contributed to their community through serving on boards and accepting pro-bono assignments. Site Plan Review and Appearance Board, Historic Preservation Board, Planning and Zoning Board, election to the City Commission, All America City Committee, Delray Affair Committee, Pineapple Grove Main Street Design Committee, Board of Construction Appeals, Board of Adjustments, Community Redevelopment Agency Board, and Delray Beach Library Board are just a selection of the boards the partners and staff members have been involved with on their own time. In addition, they have facilitated in weekend design charrettes involving several areas of the city of Delray Beach including Pineapple Grove Main Street, the Old School Square Historic District, and the proposed new Delray Beach Public Library.
Robert Currie and his partner Jess Sowards, along with other principal staff, have been members in good standing with the American Institute of Architects. Currie has served as President of the Palm Beach Chapter, a member of the Florida Association's Design Awards Committee, and juried awards programs with staff members for Florida and several other states.
It is the firm's commitment to the profession, to elevating the standards of design and to the education and nurturing of young architects and students that really sets them apart. They are the principals by which the firm has built its thirty years of success and will continue to implement as they continue into the future.
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Florida Caribbean Architect Fall 2000 27



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Florida Caribbean Architect Fall 2000 31




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Rainbow Turf Products is recycling tires into products that enhance design, last longer, and protect the environment. Made from 100% virgin tires this artificial mulch contains none of the hazardous steel wire or cotton that presents mildew problems. This artificial mulch provides a greater level of comfort and safety when used in children's playgrounds and does not deteriorate or float away, is anti-fungal. non-absorbent and anti-bacterial. It is reported that these wire-free scrap tire chips have roughly twice the cushioning effect of other materials.
When a more stationary surface is called for, recycled tire mulch can also be compressed into tiles or pourin-place flooring that gives". This provides a more uniform look with low maintenance.
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For more information about Swanstone, contact The Swan Corporation at (314) 231-8148. Their internet address is: www.theswancorp.com.
Florido Coribbean Architect Fall 2000 37




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