Title: Florida architect
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073793/00272
 Material Information
Title: Florida architect
Series Title: Florida architect.
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 30 cm.
Language: English
Creator: American Institute of Architects -- Florida Association
Florida Association of Architects
Publisher: Florida Association of the American Institute of Architects.
Place of Publication: Tallahassee Fla
Publication Date: September-October 1988
Frequency: quarterly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Architecture -- Periodicals -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre: periodical   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 4, no. 3 (July 1954)-
Dates or Sequential Designation: Ceased in 1996.
Issuing Body: Official journal of the Florida Association of the American Institute of Architects.
Issuing Body: Issued by: Florida Association of Architects of the American Institute of Architects, 1954- ; Florida Association of the American Institute of Architects, <1980->.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073793
Volume ID: VID00272
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 06827129
lccn - sn 80002445
issn - 0015-3907
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bulletin (Florida Association of Architects)
Succeeded by: Florida/Caribbean architect

Full Text
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FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988







CONTENTS





Features



1988 FA/AIA Awards for Excellence
in Architecture 17







Septemb/October 1988
Vol. 35, No. 5


Departments
Editorial 5
New Commissions 6
Legal Notes 9
Chapter 481 after Sunset -
architecture and interior design
J. Michael Huey
FA Interview 33
Peter Eisenman, FAIA
Rende Garrison
Office Practice Aids 37
How to protect against pirating of
designs in houses and other buildings
Sybil Meloy
Viewpoint 47
Florida's growth management and
comprehensive planning system
Sarah A. Dowlen, AIA Associate






Florida Architect, Official Journal of the
Florida Association of the American In-
stitute of Architects, is owned and pub-
lished by the Association, a Florida Cor-
poration not for profit. ISSN-0015-3907.
It is published six times a year at the
Executive Office of the Association, 104
East Jefferson St., ITllahassee, Florida
32302. 'Ilephone (904) 222-7590.
Opinions expressed by contributors are
not necessarily those of the FA/AIA. Cover photo of the Mateu Family Compound in Miami by Carlos Domenech. Architecture by Mateu/Rizzo
Editorial material may be reprinted only Architects, Landscape Architecture by Raymond Jungles Landscape Architect.
with the express permission of Florida
Architect.
Single copies, $2.00; Annual subscrip-
tion, $12.00. Third class postage.


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FLORIDAARCHITECT EDITORIAL


Floda Association of the
American Institute of Architects
104 East Jefferson Street
Post Office Box 10388
hllahassee, Florida 32302
PubMsher/Executive Vice President
George A. Allen, CAE


Editor
Diane D. Greer
Asistant Publher
Director of Avrting
Carolyn Maryland
Deig and Prductio
Peter Mitchel Associates, Inc.
printing
Boyd Brothers Printers
Editrial Board
Ivan Johnson, AIA, Chairman
John Tbtty, AIA
Larry Wider, AIA
John Howey, AIA
Preident
John Ehrig, AIA
4625 East Bay Drive, Suite 21
Clearwater, Florida 34624
re idcent/Preddent-elect
H. Dean Rowe, FAIA
100 Madison Street
Mlmpa, Florida 33602
semcltuynre-ire
Larry Schneider, AIA
25 Seabreeze
Delray Beach, Florida 33483
Pat Presideat
John Barley, AIA
5345 Ortega Boulevard, Suite 9
Jacksonville, Florida 32210
egiona Director
Mark Jarozewicz, FAIA
331 Architecture Building
University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida 32611
James Greene, FAIA
254 Plaza Drive
P.O. Box 1147
Oviedo, Florida 32765
Ve President fr
PReosiaal Society
R. Jerome Filer, AIA
250 Catalonia Avenue, Suite 805
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
Vice Preident for
Govenmm al Rdladt
Bruce Bak, AIA
290 Coconut Avenue
Sarasota, Florida 33577
Vice Preident for
Pmrome Development
Rudolph Arsenicos, AIA
2560 RCA Boulevard, Suite 106
Palm Beach Gardens, Florida 33410
Vce President for
Pubk RlationCommunication
Raymond Scott, AIA
601 S. Lake Destiny Road, Suite 400
Maitland, Florida 32571
General Counel
J. Michael Huey, Esquire
Suite 510, First Florida Bank
Post Office Box 1794
'hllahassee, Florida 32302


A recent press release landed on my desk and the title caught my eye. It
was touting the desirability of living in a new development in central
Florida called "Williamsburg." The title of the article was "Williamsburg:
The Florida You've Always Dreamed Of." Really?
It's not the Florida I've always dreamed of. But, from the looks of things
here in Florida's capital city, it's the Florida some developers, their clients
and their architects have dreamed of. Virtually the entire commercial com-
munity of northeast Tallahassee has been built up with "Runs," "Greens,"
"Traces" and "Trails" that are populated with the doggonedest conglomera-
tion of pseudo-Georgian buildings that I've ever had the misfortune to cast
my eyes on. It's clear to me that "Colonial," that meaningless catchall
phrase, is the wave of the future. But, what's happened to these would-be
Georgian buildings is enough to make Batty Langley turn over in his
grave. Never before have I been witness to such a confusion of detail. Can
you imagine a two-story building with a hip roof that is so steep the
shingles slide off? ... an out-of-scale classical portico defining a facade
fenestrated with a mix of oriole, Palladian and double-hung sash windows,
some filled with Victorian stained glass and wrought iron grilles and
railings, a la New Orleans.
I wonder what has happened to someone's sense of history. Why have so
many architects or developers or both resorted to bad copyism when they
could be doing good new design. . with origins in the vernacular, not
East Coast Georgian?
This year's design jury selected seven projects, each of which
exemplifies what I'm talking about. Each project shouts that it was
designed for Florida, its life, its climate, its terrain. Each project says
Florida in its own unique way. None looks transplanted, or out
of place, or alien to the environment. Each is at peace with its surround-
ings. Each is a part of its surroundings. Each epitomizes the Florida I've
always dreamed of. DG


FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988













New Commissions


Powell Design Group, P.A. has
completed design on the Con-
lan Professional Center in Palm
Bay. The owner-planned develop-
ment corporation, which is based
in Miami, has started 10,000 s.f.
of retail space and 15,000 s.f. of
office space. Construction is ex-
pected to be complete by the
end of September. Plaza del Sol-
West, another design by Powell
Design Group, is a traditional
Mediterranean-style retail cen-
ter to be built in Longwood for
Schrimsher Companies, devel-
opers. The Stewart Corporation
Architects has been selected by
Eagle Supply, Inc. to provide ar-
chitectural services for a new of-
fice complex to be located adja-
cent to their existing Ybor City
facility. The first phase of the
complex will be a 2-story office
building housing the executive
offices, operational and customer
services and showrooms. Flad
& Associates of Gainesville was
recently selected to provide site
analysis and selection services
for the proposed State of Flor-
ida Regional Services Center to
be located in Gainesville. The
analysis will assess the impact
of the proposed 200,000 s.f. of-
fice building on adjacent utilities
and services.
Peacock & Lewis Architects and
Planners, Inc. has completed con-
struction documents for a 7,000
s.f. general purpose building to
be located on the campus of the
Duncan Conference Center in
Delray Beach. The 2-story build-
ing will house additional guest
accommodations and meeting
space, as well as a temporary
chapel. An independent chapel
building is planned for the fu-
ture. When complete, The Dun-
can Conference Center, commis-
sioned by the Episcopal Diocese
of Southeast Florida, will have a
total building area of 35,000 s.f. *
VOA Associates, Inc. hasjust com-
pleted interior design projects
for the renovation and expansion
of the law offices of Gray, Harris
& Robinson in Orlando's South-
east Bank Building as well as a


Originalfacade ofAmerican Pioneer Title Company's 63-year- old building in Deland which is being restored by
BrowmClearySmith + Associates.


commission for Carnegie Pro-
perties, Inc. and Mellon Stuart's
new regional administrative
headquarters. VOA has also been
commissioned to design the first
building, as well as the Master
Plan, for the new South Campus
of Daytona Beach Community
College in Volusia County.
Beilinson Architect has recently
completed the restoration and
rehabilitation of the Fairmount
Hotel and Apartments on Miami
Beach. The Art Deco-styled ho-
tel was built in 1938 and consists
of three-story hotel with fifty
rooms. The adjacent apartment
building was constructed in 1947
and has twenty studio apart-
ments. The two pastel buildings
are connected by a landscaped
courtyard. Barretta & Associates
is providing full architectural,
interior design and construction
management services for Jeffer-
son Bank's new Fort Lauderdale
branch. Arthur Dearborn will be
Principal-in-Charge. Design of
a new 2,000 seat Performing Arts
Center for Santa Fe Community
College in Gainesville is being
started by Flad & Associates
who were awarded an applied
research citation for their inno-
vative study of repertory thea-
tres throughout the U.S., includ-
ing the well known Milwaukee


Repertory Theatre. The Evans
Group has completed the design
of a housing project for senior
citizens in Hendersonville, North
Carolina. Known as Carriage
Park, the 337-acre master planned
community will allow residents
to "age-in-place" with a step-
ladder of housing alternatives
geared toward various lifestyles
and care requirements. Powell
We a


Design Group, P.A. has been
awarded the design contract for
Phase II of Childlife Preschool.
Phase II of the preschool build-
ing provides interior and exter-
ior play area, including a small
gymnasium. Powell Design Group
is also donating its services to
the Central Florida Zoological
Park in Sanford on a design/build
contract for a concessions pavil-


This 100-foot tower is the first building under construction in the Barbar
Center in downtown Boca Raton. The center is being developed by The
Barbar Group.














ion. Fugleberg Koch Architects
is designing Winter Park's new-
est life-care community to be
called Mayflower Retirement
Community. The project is de-
signed to comprise 240 luxury
units into two mid-rise build-
ings. Robert M. Swedroe, AIA
has been commissioned to design
the Kalakaua Arrival Center
near Waikiki for Honolulu's Ryu
International, Inc. The facility
is intended to accommodate some
1,700 Japanese tourists who visit
the island daily. Recuperative
facilities such as lounges, steam
rooms, saunas and showers are
envisioned to ease the rigors of
trans-oceanic travel. Beilinson
Architect, P.A. has been retained
for the $2.5 million historic reno-
vation of Riverwalk Centre in
Fort Lauderdale's downtown
historic district. Riverwalk is
a linear walk stretching about
a mile and a half along New Riv-
er. Schwab, Twitty & Hanser In-
teriors has completed interior
design and specifications for the
interiors of St. Lucie West Coun-
try Club. St. Lucie West is a
"new Ibwn" being developed by
Thomas J. White Corporation on
4,600 acres in St. Lucie County. .
Peacock & Lewis Architects &
Planners, Inc. has completed
the construction document phase
of the 64,000 s.f. Medical Office
Building located at the Huma-


na Biscayne Medical Center in
Miami.
Barretta & Associates has won
contracts for design projects at
two Broward County educational
facilities: James S. Hunt Elemen-
tary School and J.P. Taravella
High School, both of which are
located in Coral Springs. Archi-
tects International, Inc. has be-
gun contract documents for the
Dadeland North Parking Ga-
rage for the Dade County Rapid
Transit System. The building
program calls for 2,000 car spaces,
future retail and a child/day care
center. The principals-in-charge
of the project are J.N. Garcia-
Hidalgo, AIA and Juan A. Cres-
pi, AIA. Carlos Lima is job cap-
tain. Brown Cleary Smith +
Associates have been selected by
American Pioneer Title Com-
pany to restore and remodel its
63-year-old facility in downtown
Deland as part of the city's Main
Street restoration program. *
Alberto Portelo Jr., AIA, has been
selected to design the residence
of Dr. and Mrs. Frank and Alicia
Alvarez Gil in Tampa. Corbin/
Yamafuji & Partners, Inc. has
been named planner and de-
signer of Mercedes Caliber Mo-
tors, a car dealer in London, En-
gland. The Edge Group in joint
venture with Page Southerland
Page of Dallas, were designers
of the newest in a series of spe-


cialized psychiatric hospitals
for the treatment of substance
abuse. The new facility, over-
looking Sand Lake in Orlando,
will provide 71,000 s.f. in four
stories. Peacock & Lewis Archi-
tects and Planners has been con-
tracted to begin the construction
document phase of the 120-bed
addition to the James A. Haley
Veterans Hospital Nursing Home
Care Facility in Tampa. The two-
story addition will complete the
Nursing Home Care Facility's
240-bed, four-story, master-
planned design. Schwab, Twitty
& Hanser Interiors has been com-
missioned to complete construc-
tion documents for the Paradise
Shops to be built at the West
Palm Beach International Air-
port. The commission includes
all of the detailed drawing for
four separate shops. -The Barbar
Group, a Florida-based commer-
cial and residential developer,
will construct the first phase of
The Barbar Center, a $175 mil-
lion, 9.3 acre mixed-use hotel-
office-retail-civic complex in
downtown Boca Raton. Spillis
Candela & Partners is design-
ing the building. Perez Associ-
ates Architects, Inc. has been
selected by the Duval County
School Board to design Addi-
tions and Remodeling for Ribault
High School in Jacksonville. Pe-
rez has also just completed docu-


ments for Additions and Reno-
vations to the Student Life Cen-
ter at the University of North
Florida in Jacksonville. The new
building will house a conference
center, office for student govern-
ment, student life programs and
the student senate.

New Firms
Rink Reynolds Architects, P.A.
announce the name of their new
firm as Thomas W. Reynolds, Jr.
joins the firm. The two princi-
pals, Jim Rink and Tom Reynolds
have practiced architecture in
Jacksonville over the last seven-
teen years.
Joseph Dennis and Thomas
Martineau, AIA, announce the
incorporation of Productivity
House, Inc., a management and
marketing consultancy to the
building design and construction
industry. Dennis is a civil engi-
neer with 25 years of experi-
ence, 15 of which are as a man-
agement consultant. Martineau
is an architect with 20 years ex-
perience as a technical researcher
and marketing specialist. Pro-
ductivity House specializes in
business development strategies
for small and medium-sized ar-
chitectural, engineering and
construction firms, as well as
market strategies for manufac-
turers seeking to bring new pro-
ducts on the market.


Prototypical high schoolfor the School Board of Palm Beach County designed by Peacock & Lewis Architects and Planners, Inc.


FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988







Awards and Honors


The Alhambra Complex has
been cited by both the City of
Miami Beautification and En-
vironment Committee and the
Coral Gables Chamber of Com-
merce City Beautiful Commit-
tee for excellence. The complex,
which includes hotel, retail and
commercial office space, was de-
signed by the Nichols Partnership.
The Miami committee named
The Alhambra "Building of the
Month" last April. The complex
includes a 240-room Hyatt Regen-
cy Coral Gables Hotel, a240,000
s.f. office tower, and 20,000 s.f.
of retail space along with struc-
tured parking for 1,200 cars.
The Piper Building in North
Miami has been presented the
"Redevelopment Award of Ex-
cellence" for a building renova-
tion that took over a year to com-
plete. The award was presented
by the mayor of North Miami to
interior designer Ronald Piper,
AIA Prof. Affil. Evan Piper was
contractor on the project.

Robert M. Swedroe, AIA, was
honored by the Miami Design
Preservation League with a
plaque commemorating his
"guiding efforts to create the
city's northernmost historic dis-
trict, Altos del Mar." A long-
time resident of Miami Beach
and noted multi-housing special-
ist, Swedroe's efforts led to the
State of Florida's recent deci-
sion to assume control of several
blocks of historical residences
dating back to the 1930's, as well
as adjacent beachfront property.

Corbn/Yamafuji and Partners,
Inc. has won a Florida Achieve-
ment in Marketing Excellence
(FAME) award for its "Darda-
nelle" model at Cedar Cay, in
Arvida's Broken Sound Country
Club community. The three-
bedroom, two-story home was
recognized as "Best Architec-
tural Design for Single-Family
Attached Home, $200,000 and
over" by FAME's sponsor, the
Builder's Association of South
Florida.

Robison + Associates, Inc. In-
terior Architecture planned and
designed the newly renovated
Florida National Bank in the


Colonnade in Coral Gables. This
banking facility won a "City
Beautiful Award" from the Coral
Gables Chamber of Commerce.
The bank occupies 14,000 s.f. in-
cluding the main banking floor
and the second floor trust and
business banking departments.
Miami's Bass Museum's cur-
rent exhibit is entitled "Seventy


Years of Miami Architecture" and
it features three works by Miami
architect Les Beilinson, AIA. The
show features works that have
shaped Miami's dynamic skyline
and the three Beilinson works
that are featured include the Edi-
son Hotel, Opa-locka City Hall
and Freedom Tbwer.
Harvard, Jolly, Marcet and As-


sociates, Architects, P.A., AIA,
received an Award of Excellence
for the historic preservation/
restoration ofWilsonJunior High
School in Thmpa, originally built
in 1915. HJM's architectural de-
sign achievement was recognized
by the Hillsborough County City/
County Planning Commission.


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FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988












LEGALNOTES



Chapter 481 after Sunset architecture and interior design
J. Michael Huey


during the 1988 Legislative
Session, the legislature com-
pleted its "sunset review" of the
architects' practice act and si-
multaneoulsy considered the
issue of licensure of interior de-
signers. The end result was a
rewrite of Chapter 481, Part I,
providing for the licensure of
architects and interior design-
ers in Florida. Below, I have at-
tempted to briefly outline the
pertinent portions of the new
law which will take effect Octo-
ber 1, 1988.

Practice Act v. Title Act
The new law continues licen-
sure of architects under regula-
tory statutes generally referred
to as a "practice act," whereby
only architects are allowed to
engage in the practice of archi-
tecture. Interior designers will
be licensed to use the titles "in-
terior designer" or "registered
interior designer" only. This reg-
ulatory scheme, known as a "title
act," does not preclude others
from offering interior design
services, only from using these
specific titles.

Definitions of Architecture and
Interior Design
The definition of architecture
remained unchanged by the leg-
islature. Interior design was
defined as design services which
do not necessarily require perfor-
mance by an architect, including
consultations, studies, drawings,
and specifications in connection
with reflected ceiling plans, space
utilization, furnishings, or the
fabrication of nonstructural ele-
ments within and surrounding
interior spaces of buildings; but
specifically excluding mechani-
cal and electrical systems, ex-
cept for specification of fixtures
and their location within interior
spaces.


'.-


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Circle 50 on Reader Inquiry Cat


FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988


















Board of Architecture and
Interior Design
The existing Board of Archi-
tecture was expanded from sev-
en to nine members. The two
members will be registered in-
terior designers, who have been
offering interior design services
for at least five years.

Education and Experience
Requirements for Examination
Applicants desiring to take
the architectural licensure ex-
amination must be either gradu-
ates of a school or college of ar-
chitecture accredited by NAAB
or graduates of a school or college
of architecture, the architectural
curriculum of which has been ap-
proved by the Board. Addition-
ally, beginning October 1, 1989,
applicants must have completed
one year of internship prior to
the examination.
Interior design examination
applicants must meet one of sev-
eral education and experience
combinations under the new law,
as follows:
(a) graduate from a five-year
interior design program plus one
year of experience;
(b) graduate from a four-year
program plus two years of ex-
perience;
(c) completion of three years
in interior design education plus
three years experience;
(d) graduate from a two-year
interior design program plus four
years experience.
All education of interior de-
signers must be obtained in a
program accredited by FIDER
or otherwise approved by the
Board.


Licensure
Architects may be licensed
after passage of the prescribed
examination and compliance with
experience requirements or by
endorsement. Licensure by en-
dorsement was broadened to al-
low persons who held an NCARB
certificate prior to July 1, 1984,


who did not hold a five-year de-
gree to be licensed.
Interior designers can be li-
censed through passage of the
prescribed licensuere examina-


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tecture issued by another juris-
diction if the criteria for issuance
of such license is substantially
equivalent to the licensure cri-
teria of the new law. Any interior
Continued on page 14


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designer desiring to be "grand-
fathered" under the new law
without examination must apply
for licensure within one year
after the effective date of the law.
Furthermore, there are specific
prior practice requirements
which individuals must meet in
order to be licensed without ex-
amination. These practice re-
quirements, basically, require
that applicants have passed the
NCIDQ examination and have
six years of interior design ex-
perience. There is an exception
for students currently enrolled
in a Florida community college
two-year interior design pro-
gram, provided they graduate
from the program by October
1990.

Practice Requirements
Architects and interior design-
ers are required to include their
licensure certificate numbers in
all advertising mediums, includ-


ing telephone directories, used
by them.
Registered interior designers
are required to have a seal, pre-
scribed by the Board, and to
seal all documents being filed
for public record. Interior de-
signers must participate in not
less than twenty hours per year
of continuing education in order
to maintain their license. Fur-
thermore, interior design docu-
ments must contain a statement
that the document is not an ar-
chitectural or engineering study,
drawing, specification or design
and is not to be used for construc-
tion of any load-bearing columns,
load-bearing framing or walls of
structures, or issuance of any
building permit.
Finally, interior designers are
allowed to offer services to their
clients on the basis of a fee, per-
centage or markup. However,
they have the responsibility of
fully disclosing to the client the


manner in which all compensa-
tion is to be paid. Unless the cli-
ent knows and agrees, the inter-
ior designer may not accept any
form of compensation from a
supplier of goods and services.

Corporate and Partnership
Practice
Corporate and partnership
practice for architects remained
unchanged by the legislature.
Similar provisions to the exist-
ing corporate and partnership
provisions were included for in-
terior designers.

Exemptions
The current exemption for en-
gineers providing "incidental
architectural services" was con-
tinued. Registered architects
are allowed to perform any inter-
ior design service and allowed to
use the titles "interior designer"
or "registered interior designer."


Interior decorators are allowed
to continue to refer to themselves
under this term and are allowed
to continue to provide their ser-
vices. Any other person is al-
lowed to render interior design
services as long as the person
does not hold himself or herself
out to the public as a "interior
designer" or "registered inter-
ior designer."
The above summary is not in-
tended to be an exhaustive re-
view of the new practice act. It
is merely intended to highlight
the pertinent provisions, par-
ticularly, with regard to the in-
clusion of interior designers in
the act. You are urged to obtain
copies of this law so that you may
fully understand this novel com-
bined regulatory system.


The author is a principal in the
Iallahassee law firm of Huey,
Guilday, Kuersteiner & Tucker.


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1988 FA/AIA Awards

for Excellence in Architecture


The 1988 FA/AIA Design
Awards Jury met in Seattle,
Washington, on July 14, in the
office of The Hobbs Architecture
Group. There were 152 projects
reviewed by the jury.
This year, seven projects re-
ceived the unanimous approval
of the jury. The seven winners
represent "good, solid, down to
earth design." The jury agreed
that the overall quality of the
submissions was very high and
appropriate to their perception
of what good Florida architec-
ture ought to look like."

The Jury
William Turnbull, Jr., AIA
Chairman of the Jury
William Turnbull received
an MFA in Architecture from
Princeton University in 1959. In
1960, he joined SOM in San Fran-
cisco. He has been a principal in
William Turnbull Associates since
1970. From 1980 to 1985, he
served on the AIA Committee
on Design. He is a past Director
of the Northern California Chap-
ter of the AIA and has been a
visiting critic and lecturer at Yale
University School of Architec-
ture and the University of Cali-
fornia, Berkeley. His work has


been frequently published in na-
tional magazines.

Richard W. Hobbs, FAIA
Richard W Hobbs, a Principal
in Hobbs Architecture Group, is
a graduate of the University of
Washington and Columbia Uni-
versity from which he received
his Master of Architecture in
1965. Hobbs has received 26 de-
sign awards for projects over the
last seventeen years. Two of the
most notable are the Viewland-
Hoffman Receiving Substation
and Seattle's Pier 48 Observa-
tion Center. A Fellow of the AIA,
Hobbs has served as a member
of the Board of Directors for both
the Seattle Chapter and the
Washington Council.


Kristin Leigh Jacobsen, AIA
Kristin Jacobsen is a Project
Manager for the Buffalo Design
Group in Seattlel/acoma, Wash-
ington. She has a Bachelor of Ar-
chitecture degree from Wash-
ington State University which
she received in 1979. Her recent
projects include the Bank of Spo-
kane, the Agricultural Trade
Center in Spokane, Washington
and the Missouri State Correc-
tional Facility in Potosi, Missouri.






AA'I


Arecibo, Puerto Rico


Citibank, Mini Branch


Architect
Sierra Cardona Ferrer
San Juan, Puerto Rico

Owner
Citibank N.A.

General Contractor
Edificadora Inc.

The management of Citibank
wanted to explore the idea of
developing a mini branch in
Puerto Rico as a substitute for
their traditional larger branch
banks. Such an operation in 900
square feet would allow for a
larger geographical share of the
market with a smaller compara-
tive facilities investment. The
first of such prototypes, this
building was constructed in a
medium-sized shopping center.
The design goal was to conceive
an image that could compete
with the fast food stands that
surround the site and still be
read as a bank despite the small
scale. The solution was con-
ceived as a billboard building
carved out of a small cube. A
horizontally articulated skin
wraps two brightly lit, colorful
diagonals that serve as the
billboard to catch the eye from
every direction. The plan con-
centrates all the enclosed
spaces to one side. Both axes
were stressed by the placement
of phone booths, covered drive,
floor and ceiling patterns
and the placement of fixed
furniture.











Jury: "This small project with
a small budget has skillfully
used it sign to make it a big
project. It is well-detailed park-
ing lot "art."


FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988




















































































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FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988





AWARDS


John D. Floyd Elementary School Spring Hills, Florida

Architect
Ranon & Partners, Inc.
Architects
Tampa, Florida
Landscape Architect
Thomas G. Shepard, AIA
Owner
School Board of
Hernando County
General Contractor
Edwards Construction and
Development, Inc.
The design of an elementary
school for 934 students and the
client's immediate need to ac-
commodate population growth
mandated development of a
plan which could provide
maximum physical space on an
accelerated schedule within the
available budget. The site is
rural, relatively remote and
sparsely vegetated. The build-
ing consists of nine independent
structures which are arranged
to form a central, landscaped
mall. A high walkway canopy is
the unifying element forming
the mall perimeter and serving
as the central circulation spine.
The mall's free space forms a
communal focus and function-
ally, the mall is an outside class-
room and a gathering spot for
activities. An educational
"shopping center" theme incor-
porates administrative, media
and dining facilities as "anchor
stores" and the balance of the
mall storefront is dedicated to
art, music, computer science
and resource rooms. Classroom
"neighborhoods" are layered
behind this system by age
group.

Jury: "This project has a life of
its own which is well expressed
in the straightforward plan.
The framework that this project
sets up for school functions is
very good. The bu ilding is very
flexible, in the public sense.
This building has such a strong
sense ofitselfthat one must be
aware of what great care has
gone into understanding the
budget constraints." Photos by George Cott


FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988



































































































FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988 21





A^RlflNI^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


Largo City Hall Alterations and Additions Largo, Florida

Architect
Ranon & Partners, Inc.
Tampa, Florida

Landscape Architect
Thomas G. Shepard &
Associates

Owner
City of Largo

General Contractor
Forbes Construction Co.

The revisions and additions
to an existing government com-
plex in Largo called for a design
which would unify a series of
disjointed existing structures in
a manner compatible with the
village scale of the community.
The architects' new building in-
fills the available space be-
tween existing structures and
serves as a physical linkage for
all the buildings. Internally, the
spaces are conceived as forming
one building. Externally, the
complex is perceived as a "gov-
ernmental shopping center."
The public approach is direct
from the exterior to each de-
partment through individual
"storefronts." Visual and func-
tional unity is achieved through
utilization of a new perimeter
covered walkway system which
provides a new facade and spa-
tial sequence for the entire com-
plex. Pedestrian scale is em-
phasized throughout.



Jury: "The architect is to be
commended for utilizing what
already existed and creating a
unified whole. This project has
achieved the maximum effect
u-ih the minimum means."


FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988












































































PUBLC CRCuLION


Photos by George Cott


FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988





A AI


Ramses II Exhibition Space Jacksonville, Florida

Architect
KBJ Architects, Inc.
Walter G. Taylor, Project
Architect
Jacksonville, Florida

Lighting Design
David M. Laffitte
KBJ Architects

Owner
Jacksonville Art Museum

General Contractor
Center Brothers, Inc.

The challenge of this project
was to design a temporary (4-
month) exhibit of the highest
quality that could be prefabri-
cated off-site and assembled in
five days in an area originally
designed as a railroad terminal.
The regulations regarding the
historic railroad structure pro-
hibited bolting anything to the
walls, ceiling or floors. The en-
tire 30,000 square foot exhibit
had to be modular and self-
contained.
The 3,000-year-old Egyptian
artifacts required extensive
humidity control, maximum
security and museum lighting.
The design was a "1986 stylized"
version of the temples of an-
cient Egypt. Extensive use of
color, light, architectural props
and a careful division of space
were used to create the unclut-
tered temples and courtyards
which depicted the pageant of
ancient Egyptian life. When
disassembled, the props were
comprised of over 200 indi-
vidually coded and numbered
pieces.

Jury: "This project has an
amazing architectural pres-
ence. Although one is aware
that it is temporary, it has a
very special sense of place
about it. The manipulation of
artificial light is fantastic. The
difference between the exhibit
and the space it sits in was so
skillfully thought out that it
really allows the exhibits to
shine."


FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988
































































R Photos by Kathleen McKenzie

FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988






AZA


Baker Beachfront Residence Anna Maria Island, Florida

Architect
Michael Shepherd, AIA

Consulting Engineer
A.L. Conyers, P.E.

Owner
Jim and Dorothy Baker

General Contractor
Dale Pierce, Inc.

The owners of this piece of
beachfront property wanted a
residence that could be used as

had to be designed to accommo-
date the narrow island lot and
take advantage of the open
views to the Gulf of Mexico.
Since the couples children are
grown, the house had to respond
to the owner's needs and uses Photos by George Cott
including a large open living/
dining area, a large master bed-
room with individual bathing
facilities, decks off each level
and natural cross ventilation.
Through the vocabulary of
the building, the simplicity of
the program and the narrow-
ness of the site, a symmetrical/
axial configuration was estab-
lished for the house. Because of
its coastal site, the house is
raised to the required flood ele-
vation. Anchoring the house to
the site is a glass block circula-
tion core continuous from grade
level to the uppermost living
level. This core also serves as
an organizer around which the
guestroom, kitchen, and baths
are accessed. The second living
level overlooks the first, as the
building terraces in response to
the openness of the seaward
exposure. il



Jury: "This project typifies the
Florida beachhouse. It has a
nice simple plan, a jewel box, a
seductive sugar cube. The
house shows that the architect
understands that it's hard to
build in the Florida environ-
ment."


FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988





A


Mateu Family Project Miami, Florida

Architect
Mateu Rizo Associates

Consulting Engineer
M.A. Suarez and Associates

Landscape Architect
Raymond Jungles,
Landscape Architect

Owner
Roney & Junie Mateu
Roberto & Daisy Mateu

As a native of Cuba, the ar-
chitect is part of a culture that
values the complexity of inter-
twined lives which is the prod-
uct of close and continuous
associations within the family
circle. The premium placed on
the quality of life entailed by
that set of cultural values is one
of the fundamentals upon which
this residence was designed and
built. The compound is com-
posed of two independent struc-
tures on a long narrow corner
lot. The front house is home to
the architect and his young -u-El
family. It is a compact vertical
composition of flowing spaces
rendered in a contemporary vo-
cabulary. The back house, al- i
most equal in size, is a horizon-
tal, single story construction of
sloping roofs and discreet
rather than flowing spaces,
rendered in solid rather than
transparent materials and more
traditionally detailed. It is the
home of the architect's parents.
The siting of the two houses
sets up a formal dliahlgue be-
tween the structures that spans
not only the courtyard/pool
area which separates them, but
also the lifetime of an entire
generation.




Jury: "The parts of th i. pri,,-
are manipulated like a village
to make something special on
the site. The compound is very
Floridian and the use of color

Photos by Carlos Domenech
28 FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988






































































































FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988





A^u~ A Ij^^^^^ /^^^^^^^^^^^


Hibiscus Center Naples, Florida

Architect
Mateu Rizo Associates
Coconut Grove, Florida '.

Consulting Engineer
M.A. Suarez and Associates

Landscape Architect
Raymond Jungles Landscape
Architect

Owner/Developer
Hibiscus Center Associates

General Contractor
Boran Craig and Barber
Construction Co.

In response to an overabun-
dance of strip malls and acres of
paved parking lots, Architects
Mateu and Rizo were commis-
sioned to create a new idea that
would seem like an oasis for the
retail experience. With that in
mind, the designers created a
mall that opens itself to the pas-
serby, whether vehicular or
pedestrian. This invitation
starts even at a distance, since
the design of the building is re-
flected in its signage which is
distinct from all its surround-
ings. Hibiscus Center hugs the !
highway and buffers the neces- 4
sary parking spaces from both I ""--
the highway and the shopping i
area. The unique nature of the
30,000 square foot center has
caused it to become a catalyst
for new and exciting architec-
ture in the urban fabric of
Naples.










Jury: "This mall is a very good
use ofan otherwise difficult
site. 7T'e ,d f entering a
courtyard as entree to commer-
cial space is good. The break
from the standard strip store is
commendable."

Photos by Kate Zari
30 FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988


























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FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988


ragiia








FA INTERVIEW





Peter Eisenman, FAIA


Peter Eisenman, FAIA, a
principal in the firm of Eisen-
man Robertson Architects in
New York, was a member of the
1988 FA/AIA Unbuilt Design
Awards Jury. He was also Key-
note Speaker at the Sarasota
Design Conference held at the
Colony Beach Resort in July. Be-
tween sessions at the Confer-
ence, Tampa Tribune Architec-
ture Critic Rened Garrison talked
with Eisenman about Florida
architecture and the profession
as a whole.
"I've been in Florida a number
of times and found there are ex-
traordinary bits of what I con-
sider indigenous architecture.
You have to go into strange,
backwoods places like outside
of Gainesville. But I also loved
Anna Maria Island because it
wasn't gentrified. It was the way
people use to build in Florida.
"What I find difficult about all
development whether it is in
New York or Florida is that
people feel they need to design
something 'new.' Of course, that
will always become the immedi-
ate 'old.' I really miss the quality


of place that these developments
are lacking. If you go to a shop-
ping mall in Sarasota, it's the
same as Columbus, Ohio. What
we're seeing is generic architec-
ture. I mean, look at this room
(at the Colony). It's pretty ge-
neric. I don't see much architec-
ture or much concern for it. This
place is riddled with roads and
has very little privacy.
"It's symptomatic of our in-
sensitivity to our natural envi-
ronment and to the man-made
environment. I don't think it has
anything to do with architects
being good or bad or insensitive.
I just think that the pressures
of development, of dollars and
cents, are overwhelming. The
clients say, 'This is the way we
want to build it because it's go-
ing to be cheap.' And we archi-
tects wind up decorating rather
ordinary products. Unless you
get a very unusual client. It's cli-
ents who make good architecture.
Eisenman also insists that it has
become increasingly difficult for
architects to be taken seriously.
"I think the architectural pro-
fession has a real problem and it's


because we have a weak lobby. I
mean, look at the salaries. A stu-
dent comes out of Harvard, Yale
or Princeton forget Gainesville,
which by the way, I think is one
of the best schools of architecture
in the country with a master's
degree and makes, perhaps,
$18,000 or $19,000 a year. The
equivalent student coming out
of law school or business school
makes a minimum of $40,000 or
$50,000 a year. Tb make matters
worse, architects are constantly
undercutting one another for
fees. I guess what I'm saying is,
why should anyone who is mak-
ing $50,000 a year when they're
24 years old, take somebody se-
riously who is willing to work for
$19,000 a year? The answer is,
they don't. They patently don't.
I don't think people take you seri-
ously until it costs them money."
In addition, Eisenman expressed
concern over Florida's waterfront
development.
"I think the waterfront is fab-
ulous, but what worries me is
gentrification. There used to
be a toughness to, say, the Flor-
ida Keys and Miami in the early


1940's. There was a sense of
place. But that toughness is gone.
The way we treat the landscape -
we have to beautify things. We
can't leave the palmettos alone.
We've got to have manicured
lawns and clipped trees. There's
no sense of wildness or of the un-
tamed. This is what people are
longing for. My sense is that peo-
ple want a place that's not gus-
sied up. I find it very sad when
I judge a regional AIA compe-
tition and see what is going on
along the waterfronts in this
country.
"Personally, there's nothing
I like better than standing out
on the street in New York City's
heat. It's much better than be-
ing here in this generic, air-con-
ditioned room. I love sitting at a
football game when it's pouring
rain. I used to love it when the
team played in the mud. Now,
everything is Astroturf.
"I sense we're all looking for
something real and architects
must be the guardians of the
real."


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OFFICE PRACTICE AIDS


How to protect against pirating of designs

in houses and other buildings
Sybil Meloy


When an out-of-state archi-
tect showed a Florida couple
his elaborate designs for a plush
$1 million home, the couple im-
mediately fell in love with the
plans. They hired a local archi-
tect and builder to adapt the
plans to local codes and build the
magnificent home on their water-
front lot.
But a year later the same house
turned up a mile away. The local
architect had used the original
architect's plans without permis-
sion. The original builder became
infuriated when he learned of the
duplicate house and threatened
to sue the builder who copied the
design.
Greater Protection Sought
Architects, builders and other
people involved in the creative
end of the real estate industry
across the country now are be-
ginning to seek greater protec-
tion for their designs. But many
of them are not aware that exist-
ing intellectual property laws -
patents, trademarks, copyright
and trade secret laws can pro-
tect against copying their ideas
and can severely punish some-
one who steals them.
In one case, an infringer was
ordered to pay lost profits for
each house built. Remedies also
include injunctions, destruction
of copied work, attorney fees
and criminal sanctions, includ-
ing fines and jail.
Design Expression Protected
Copyright law provides re-
course against someone who co-
pies an architect's drawings and
uses them in construction of a
structure. But the law may not
prevent someone from building
the identical house by copying
from the structure itself rather
than drawings. The American
Institute of Architects is lobby-
ing Congress to prevent copying
of structures.
Copyright owners are given
the exclusive right to reproduce


copyrighted work, to prepare
derivative works and to display
the work publicly. Owners also
may authorize others to repro-
duce the work.
Ideas can't be copyrighted,
only the form of the idea or how
it is expressed. The architecture
itself is often a synthesis of ideas
taken from various sources and
generally cannot be copyrighted.
But there are exceptions.
Who Can Copyright What?
Under the Copyright Act of
1976, an "original work of author-
ship" has copyright protection
from the moment it is fixed in a
tangible form and should carry
a copyright notice. "Original"
means it cannot be a copy of an-
other copyrighted work, but the
final products may be similar. It
is advisable to register the copy-
right before an infringement
takes place because registration
is a prerequisite to sue and to
the recovery of damages and at-
torney fees.
An architect can normally
copyright any type of original
plan, including drawings, blue-
prints, sketches, designs, speci-
fications, electrical and mechan-
ical drawings and specifications,
elevations and graphics. Distinc-
tive, non-functional design fea-
tures of models also can be copy-
righted, but not functional fea-
tures, such as windows and doors.
An independent architect hired
by a builder, developer or owner
to prepare drawings of a build-
ing normally retains title to his
plans and can copyright them.
When the architect turns the
plans over to his client, he nor-
mally only gives the client the
right to use the plans for one
structure.
A developer or builder, for ex-
ample, could acquire title to the
plans and copyright them if the
architect assigns the title to them
or if the architect is an employee
of the developer or builder.


Where to Copyright
Copyrights are registered at
the Copyright Office of the Li-
brary of Congress, Washington,
D.C. 20559. Copyright costs are
generally minimal.

Using A Copyright Notice
A developer who acquires a
copyright must place the copy-
right notice on all drawings or
other media that he copyrighted.
The notice should include the
copyright symbol, followed by
the year and the owner's name,
such as "(c) 1988 Joe Builder,
Inc." For works first published
in 1988 by the copyright owner,
an optional element to follow
would be "All rights reserved."
The copyright notice should
be placed on any models of the
project before they are open to
the public, to protect design ele-
ments. A model should be copy-
righted separately from plans be-
cause this may provide recourse
as to non-functional features if
someone copies the structure
from the model.
The builder might also consider
obtaining a design patent for the
model, which covers ornamental
or design features of manufac-
tured items, such as for a monu-
ment, a grandstand or water
fountain.
If a developer does not ini-
tially include a copyright notice
on printed drawings or on his
model, he can still place a copy-
right notice on all undistributed
copies and on the model. If it is
within five years of original pub-
lication, he can validly register
the work with the Copyright Of-
fice. Copyright protection gen-
erally lasts for the life of the
owner plus 50 years.

Other Means of Protection
Besides copyright, other ways
of protecting against infringe-
ment include trademarks, pa-
tents and trade secret protection.


Trademarks (or service marks)
are words, symbols or devices
used to identify origin. A name
such as Arvida can be a trade-
mark. Symbols and designs also
serve as trademarks, such as
the characteristic Fotomat kiosk
or a building with McDonald's
golden arches.
Trademark and unfair compe-
tition laws have been used to
protect against the copying of a
restaurant's interior floor plan,
interior design and even waitress
uniforms.
Functional patents can cover
any process, machine, article of
manufacture or composition of
matter that is useful, new and
not obvious, such as Thermopane
glass, a method of pouring con-
crete, a security system and a
roof structure.
Trade secret protection could
cover information that was not
easily discoverable, such as a spe-
cial method of mixing concrete.


The author practices intel-
lectual property law (patents,
trademarks, copyrights and tech-
nology) at the Fort Lauderdale
office of Ruden, Barnett, Mc-
Closky, Smith, Schuster & Rus-
sell, P.A. A member of the Flor-
ida and Illinois Bars, she is an
adjunct professor at the Univer-
sity of Miami School of Law.
Meloy, an author and lecturer,
earned a bachelor's degree in
chemistry from the University
of Illnois, graduating Phi Beta
Kappa, and received a law de-
gree from the Illinois Institute
of Technology Chicago-Kent
College ofLaw. Prior to entering
private practice, she was head
of the legal department of Key
Pharmaceuticals, Inc., Miami;
assistant general counsel for
Alberto Culver Co., and was for-
merly international counsel for
G.D. Searle Pharmaceutical
Company.


FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988









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ATTENTION: ARCHITECTS
R.F.Q.
The Lee County Alliance of the
Arts anticipates breaking ground
in 1989 on an Arts Campus de-
velopment of some 35,000 square
feet. The vision for the Campus
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Keith & Schnars, P.A.
FT. MYERS
Ardaman & Assoc., Inc.
Wingerter Laboratories, Inc.
GAINESVILLE
Universal Engineering Testing
JACKSONVILLE
Atlanta Testing &
Engineering, Inc.
ATEC Associates, inc.
Ellis & Associates
Professional Services Ind.,Inc. div
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LAKELAND
Bromwell & Carrier Inc.

LARGO
Central Florida Testing
Laboratories Inc.
MERRITT ISLAND
Universal Engineering Testing
Co., Inc.

MIAMI
ATEC Associates Inc.
KBC Inspection & Testing Inc.
Wingerter Laboratories Inc.
OCALA
Jammal & Associates Inc
OLDSMAR
Cline/NTH,Ltd.

ORLANDO
American Testing Labs., Inc.
Ardaman & Assoc., Inc.
S & M E, Inc.
Universal Engineering Testing
Co., Inc.

ORMOND BEACH
Jammal & Associates, Inc.


RIVIERA BEACH
Ardaman & Assoc.,Inc.
Universal Engineering Testing
Co., Inc.

ST PETERSBURG
A & E Testing Inc.
SARASOTA
Ardaman & Assoc., Inc.
Quality Assurance Testing Inc.

TALLAHASSEE
Ardaman & Assoc. Inc.
TAMPA
Atlanta Testing & Engineering
Inc.
Jammal & Associates, Inc.
Law Engineering Inc.
Professional Services Ind.,Inc. div
Pittsburgh Testing Laboratory
S & MEInc.
Test Lab, Inc.

WEST PALM BEACH
ATEC Associates Inc.
Jammal & Associates, Inc.
WINTER PARK
Jammal & Associates, Inc.


Concrete Materials Engineering Council
649 Vassar Street, Orlando, Fl 32804
(305) 423-8279 (800) 342-0080


FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988






6 The DPIC education
program has caused us to do
continuing education, at the
most basic contract level,
that we probably wouldn't
have gotten around to doing
as a whole group. There
may have been a person here
or there that would have
been enthusiastic about it,
but their premium credit
program requires all part-
ners and technical staff to
participate and take the
exams. So, without the pro-
gram, I think it would have
been unlikely we would have
gotten 100% participation.
But because it is required,
we do get it. In fact, we are
considering making the
DPIC tests, including read-
ing the book, a requirement
for all staff.
I can't imagine any-
body not participating in
the educational program,
because of the cost savings
aspect of it. I mean, let
alone the fact that it can
help your practice.
I think we've saved on
the order of $30,000 over
two or three years. We've
found DPIC's premiums,
with and without the educa-
tion program, to be gener-
ally competitive, so we do
regard it as a savings.
You might find another
carrier that could provide
the same insurance for that
net amount. But I think
DPIC has been conscien-
tious, in not saying, 'OK,
we'll lower our price and
forget about the educational
program' and I think that
speaks well for them. 99


Jack Corgan is a principal
of Corgan Associates
Architects, a 65-person
firm based in Dallas,
Texas. He is also a former
Assistant Professor of
Architecture at Oklahoma
State University. We value
our relationship with his
firm, and thank him for
his willingness to talk
to you about us.

Professional Liability Insurance
For Design Professionals
DPIC COMPANIES
f ORION
GROUP
Design Professionals Insurance Company Security Insurance Company of Hartford
The Connecticut Indemnity Company
Available through an exclusive network of independent agents.


Frank E. Wheeler
Daniel L. Harris
Seitlin & Company Insurance
PO. Box 025220
Miami FL 33102-5220
305-591-0090


Phillip R. Nolen
Daniel M. De La Rosa
Suncoast Insurance Associates, Inc.
RO. Box 22668
Tampa FL 33622-2668
813-870-1823


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FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988 43




A1 -


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ARCHIVISION

THE PREFERRED FUTURE

1988 FA/AIA FALL CONVENTION SEPTEMBER 29, 1988 OCTOBER 1, 1988
MARRIOTT HARBOUR BEACH RESORT FT. LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29


10:00a.m. 5:00p.m.
10:00a.m.-5:00p.m.

12:00 Noon 1:00 p.m.

1:00p.m. -5:00p.m.
6:00 p.m. -8:00 p.m.




8:00 p.m. -


FA/AIA Registration Desk & Bookstore Open
Florida Board of Architecture Meeting
State Board of Architecture
FA/AIA Board of Directors Luncheon
with State Board of Architecture
FA/AIA Board of Directors Meeting
The First of What we hope will become a
very special Annual Event: A Convocation
for Newly Registered Architects in
Florida followed by a Reception in their
honor.
FA/AIA Fellows Dinner Black Tie
by invitation only.


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30


7:30 a.m. -5:00 p.m.
8:30a.m.- 10:00a.m.


10:15a.m. 11:45a.m.

2:00 p.m. 3:30 p.m.

3:30 p.m. -5:30 p.m.


FA/AIA Registration Desk & Bookstore Open
Open Your Own Office, presented by Roney
Mateu, AIA, Hervin Romney, AIA, and
Jaime Canaves, AIA.
Florida Population Demographics
presented by Glenn Robertson.
The Architect As Dictator, presented by
Andres Duaney, AIA.
FA/AIA Annual Meeting & Florida/Caribbean
Regional Meeting. All AIA members are
encouraged to attend to elect their leaders
for the next year.


6:30 p.m. -10:00 p.m.


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1
7:30 a.m.-3:00p.m.
8:30a.m. 10:00a.m.

8:30a.m.-5:00p.m.

10:15a.m. -11:45a.m.



12:00 Noon -1:45 p.m.

2:00 p.m. -3:30 p.m.


3:30p.m. 7:00p.m.
7:00 p.m. -10:00 p.m.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2
9:30 a.m. 10:00 a.m.


Broward County Host Chapter Party at the
Bonnett House.


FA/AIA Registration Desk & Bookstore Open
Spaceship Architecture, presented by
designers from NASA.
Society of Architectural Administrators in
Florida Annual Meeting (SAA)
Market Place for Design 2001, presented
by a select panel including David Wolfberg,
AIA, Lauren McCracken, AIA, and Robert
Boerema, FAIA.
Keynote Luncheon Speaker:
John Hartray, FAIA.
Vision 2000, a panel presentation
moderated by FA/AIA President John P.
Ehrig, AIA: the creator of Vision 2000, AIA
President Ted Pappas, FAIA, and Mark
Jarsoszewicz, FAIA, James Greene, FAIA,
and Jack Hartray, FAIA.
Free time from the convention schedule.
Presidential Reception & Awards Dinner
Keynote Speaker: Ted Pappas, FAIA.


Farewell Brunch. Always a nice way to end
the weekend, keeping the goodbyes casual.


CONFERENCE REGISTRATION FORM


NAME:


(As it should appear on badge)
FA/AIA Membership Type: 0 AIA O FAIA O Associate d Professional Affiliate
] AIA member in another State/Component Area

Non Member: E (list):
SPOUSE:
ADDRESS:

DAYTIME PHONE ( )
THE REGISTRATION FEE provides you with one name badge which must be worn for admittance
to all meetings of the association, six professional development sessions, the Convocation and
Reception, three refreshment breaks, and one adult ticket to the Saturday Keynote Speaker
Luncheon. Not Included are tickets for Broward County Chapter Host Party at Bonnett House, the
Saturday Evening Presidential Reception & Awards Banquet, and the Sunday Morning Farewell
Brunch.


FEES:

AIA, FAIA Members
Associate *Members
Professional Affiliates
Students
Non-Members
Spouse
(Husband/Wife of person
paying full registration fee)


Pre
Registration
by Sept. 9
$150
$ 50
$175
$ 25
$200
$ 25


Late
Registration
Sept. 10-28
$175
$ 70
$200
$ 25
$225
$ 25


TOTAL
_ =$ __
S=$ __
_ =$ __
_ =$ __
_ =$ __
__ =$ ____


Registration Total: $


*Members in American Institute of Architects
On site registration $25 added to Late Registration Listed above.
NOTE: IRS requires notification that registration fees and ticket prices are not deductible as
charitable contributions. They may be deductible as business expenses.
PLEASE INDICATE IF YOU WILL BE ATTENDING THE THURSDAY EVENING CONVOCATION
RECEPTION: # ADULTS


EVENTTICKETS: Not included in Paid Registration
Broward County Chapter Party at the
Bonnett House $35 Adult X number =$_
$15 Child X number = $_
twelve Years & under


Saturday Keynote Speaker Luncheon for Guests, Spouses, Children
1 Adult Ticket included in paid registration, additional
tickets available at: $20 Adult X
$15 Child X


number =$
number = $


Saturday Presidential Reception & Awards Banquet
$45 AdultX number = $_
$15 Child X number = $
Sunday Farewell Brunch $15 Adult X_ number = $
$ 8Child X number = $
TOTAL REGISTRATION: $
TOTALTICKETS $
*a 5% surcharge will be added for use of credit card REGISTRATION DUE $ _
PLEASE! One registration form per person! Send your completed form with your check made pay-
able to the Florida Architects Association or use your credit card below:
Credit Card: O Master Card [l Visa l American Express


Card Number:
Authorized Signature:
Daytime Phone: (__ )


Expiration Date:


Return your completed registration form with payment to:
Melody J. Gordon, Meeting Planner/Membership Coordinator
Florida Architects Association, PO. Box 10388, Tallahassee, FL 32302 / (904) 222-7590
REFUNDS: $25.00 charge for refunds requested before 5:00 p.m. September 9, 1988.
Sorry, no refunds after September 9.
For Hotel Reservations call Marriott Reservations Department (305) 525-4000


FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988






























G E


Architectural/Interior Design Photography



CHROMA INC.


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WANTED:

ARCHITECTS AND ENGINEERS


Association Administrators & Consultants, Inc.
(AA&C) is now among the largest 100 brokers
nationally, yet 90% of our business is
still providing insurance products
only to architects and engineers.


AA&C was created to serve
design professionals'
insurance needs and to
provide an employee
benefit coverage,
cost, and service
package
for the small
firm that could



As,
'Th
19(


W- normally only be
6 lr% purchased by knowl-
edgeable firms that
employ thousands.
The average size AA&C client
is still only four people, and
40% of the firms we insure
are sole proprietors.


In essence, by thinking that the little guy is big,
we got big ourselves. If your present life and health
insurance broker doesn't think that you're large enough to
be treated just like his biggest clients, we would like to
prove to you that you are large enough for us.



association Administrators & Consultants, Inc.
c FA/AIA Health Insurance Service Organization
)00 MacArthur Boulevard, Suite 500, Irvine, California 92715


1-800-854-0491 Toll Free!


Circle 27 on Reader Inquiry Card


FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988


G E 0 R









VIEWPOINT





Florida's growth management and comprehensive

planning system
Architects need to learn how the system works
by Sarah A. Dowlen, AIA Associate


T he term "growth manage-
ment" is not new to most Flor-
idians, especially to those indi-
viduals in the planning and de-
sign professions. Articles appear
regularly in the state's newspa-
pers and magazines illuminating
the problems associated with our
state's staggering growth. For
over a decade, numerous state
conferences, workshops and
seminars have focused on the
need for growth management
and the complicated issues asso-
ciated with its implementation.
In short, the issues have been
talked, fussed, and discussed
in an earnest attempt to make
growth management a clear is-
sue. For many however, growth
management, in 1984, '85, '86,
and'87, became something other
than a hot topic for debate. With
the passage of many new and
amended pieces of legislation,
growth management became a
"statewide system" of compli-
cated products directed by pro-
cesses, procedures, guidelines
and "do's and don'ts" In short,
public and private sector inter-
ests now had "TO DO" as well as
talk.
To those public sector profes-
sionals involved in the design of
the State's system to manage
growth, many of the processes
and products of the system are
relatively well understood. How-
ever, to those who were not a
part of the original development,
the growth management and
comprehensive planning system
is the equivalent of a complicated
and inaccessible "code."
Most individuals involved in
development in Florida are af-
fected by the new growth man-
agement and comprehensive
planning system, but perhaps
none more so than professional
planners, architects and lawyers.
Mr. Daniel W O'Connell, former


Executive Director of the Growth
Management Advisory Commit-
tee, stated in a phone interview
in 1987 that, "Architects and ar-
chitectural theory, like that of
contextualism, were key factors
in the development of the new
planning network, and the prac-
tice of architecture in Florida is
legally, socially and politically
connected to the design implica-
tions of that network. The purist
approach of seeing a building as
a single entity, out of context
with its environment, will no
longer satisfy many of the strin-
gent requirements found in the
Local Government Comprehen-
sive Plans. Architecture in Flor-
ida is now a complicated by-prod-
uct of an equally complicated
strategic planning network."
It is an understatement to say
that the growth management
planning laws and products deal
strenuously with the issue of de-
velopment in Florida. If an indi-
vidual is of the opinion that archi-
tects design and build structures
and developments out of context
with their surrounding social,
political and ecological environ-
ment, then it would probably
make sense to them that archi-
tects would be of little use to the
broad brush of growth manage-
ment in Florida. However, many
architects support the opinions
that they create environments
which consume social, political
and ecological issues, and that
public attitude is affected by the
environments that they create.
If the public sees architectural
projects that are sensitive to the
crisis of growth management in
Florida, then the public's atti-
tude will be positively influenced
toward more and better support
of the State's growth manage-
ment movement.
Problems, however, stand in
the way of most architects and


their ability to make meaning-
ful contributions. Problems in-
clude a lack of knowledge of how
the growth management and
comprehensive planning sys-
tem functions, and of the spe-
cific parts of the system that
are particularly significant to
architecture.
One of the major keys to growth
management is to create a public/
private partnership. If meaning-
ful and successful solutions to
the built environment dilemma
housed in Florida's growth man-
agement issues are to be devel-
oped, they will result from this
partnership. Florida's ability to
avoid an impending built environ-
ment and infrastructure crisis,
brought on by the onslaught of
growth, relies not only on the
ability of local, regional and state
levels of government to imple-
ment a "strategic vision" for
Florida, but also on the ability
of both the public and private
sector to communicate success-
fully about what that "strategic
vision" is. If the public/private
venture is to be a successful one,
the public and private sector
must be able to communicate
using the same vocabulary.
In an effort to bring the archi-
tectural community further into
this dialogue, a comprehensive
growth management reference
tool has been developed. The long
version of the title is, A Sum-
mary of Key Portions of Florida's
Growth Management and Com-
prehensive Planning System:
Phase One in the Development
of a Growth Management Source-
book for Florida's Architectural
Community. However, it is us-
ually referred to as The Sum-
mary Phase One. The overall
purpose of this reference tool is
to provide a basic foundation of
information to architects in Flor-
ida that will allow them to be


knowledgeable about the funda-
mentals of Florida's growth
management and comprehen-
sive planning system. Knowl-
edge of those portions of the sys-
tem that relate to the architec-
tural profession in Florida, the
establishment of effective and
meaningful dialogues between
everyone involved in growth
management, and aid for archi-
tects in developing future, more
expert analysis.
To accomplish the overall pur-
pose, four types of information
were included in the publication:
1. The most basic is an orga-
nizational chart which illustrates
Florida's growth management
and comprehensive planning sys-
tem, and accurately reflects the
status of the system prior to the
1987 Legislative Session.
2. Two charts were developed
to serve as guides to The Sum-
mary-Phase One. The first chart,
called the "Information Gather-
ing Chart," tells the reader what
to focus on depending upon their
information need (i.e. state, re-
gional and local plans). The other
chart, called the "Architectural
Topics Chart," directs the reader
to those portions of The Sum-
mary Phase One that relate to
certain architectural planning,
design and marketing issues (i.e.
historic preservation, rehabili-
tation and reuse). The "Archi-
tectural Topics Chart" identifies
those parts of the growth man-
agement system that contain ar-
chitecturally related topics.
3. The core of the report is
a summary of the laws, plans,
rules, guidelines and procedures
that make up Florida's growth
management and comprehensive
planning system. The overview
identifies and explains what,
when, where, why, and how Flor-
ida's growth management and
comprehensive planning sys-


FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988
























tern functions. The discussion in-
cludes the identification and de-
scription of key portions of the
growth management system and
describes the interrelationships
of the system's parts. It also dis-
cusses the nuances of the laws,
and the state, regional, and local
plans of the system, and identi-
fies areas that are of importance
to the architectural profession.
4. To further support the de-
scriptive summary mentioned
in item three, The Summary -
Phase One goes a step further
and identifies citations taken
from the growth management
and comprehensive planning
system's laws, rules, plans, and
procedures, that contain archi-
tectural subject matter in the
form of infrastructure, facility,
planning, design and develop-
ment issues. The citations are
supported with a page number
reference that identifies the lo-
cation of the citation in the law,
plan, rule, procedure or guide-
line being reviewed.
It is unlikely that the growth
management movement in Flor-
ida will go away. Even less likely
is the reality that the planning
processes and products that
make up this system will van-
ish. Florida has begun to feel
the crunch of growth and the
beginnings of deteriorated in-
frastructure and public facili-
ties. This is not to say that the
system designed to manage
these issues is perfect. It is not.
But the philosophies that drove
its development are respectful
of the natural and man-made en-
vironment that make this state
an enjoyable place to live. A per-
sonal opinion is that we have only
begun to see the "tip of the ice-
berg" and those who benefit will
be individuals who are knowl-
edgeable about the system and
can provide positive input to the


FLORIDA'S GROWTH MANAGEMENT AND COMPREHENSIVE
PLANNING SYSTEM
MAJOR LAWS, PLANS, RULES, and GUIDELINES of the SYSTEM


Legend:

La.


D 0
Rules and Planning
Instructions Plans


0
Responsible
Partle


I I Not Inluded In Sunmary Phase One
I I but a Critical Part of Growth Management


system's future development.
Sarah A. (Sally) Dowlen, AIA
The author is a native ofFlor-
ida and holds a Master ofArchi-
tecture degreefrom FloridaA&M
University School of Architec-
ture. She is currently a Senior
Policy Analyst for the Florida
Department of Transportation.


The Institute for Building
Sciences in Florida A&M Uni-
versity's School of Architecture
will be publishing Ms. Dowlen's
work as a part of their joint ef-
fort to develop a growth manage-
ment clearing housefor Florida's
architectural community.


FLORIDA ARCHITECT September/October 1988


The Summary Phase One can
be ordered after October 1, 1988
at a cost of $122.00 plus ship-
ping. Orders should be placed
with Tbm Martineau, AIA, Di-
rector, Institute for Building
Sciences, Florida A&M Uni-
versity, Tallahassee, FL (904)
599-3244.









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