• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Table of Contents
 Hong Kong images
 Dean's message
 Education
 Students in action
 Research
 Service
 News
 Administrators
 Development
 Faculty in action
 Walter Beinecke's legacy
 Development forms
 Masthead
 Back Cover






Title: Perspective
ALL VOLUMES CITATION PDF VIEWER THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076679/00004
 Material Information
Title: Perspective
Uniform Title: Perspective (Gainesville, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 28-30 cm.
Language: English
Creator: University of Florida -- College of Design, Construction and Planning
Publisher: The College
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Publication Date: 2001-
Frequency: annual
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subject: Architecture -- Study and teaching -- Periodicals   ( lcsh )
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Fall 2001-
General Note: Title from cover.
Statement of Responsibility: University of Florida, College of Design, Construction & Planning.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00076679
Volume ID: VID00004
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 - 99996814
lccn - 2007229380

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Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover
    Table of Contents
        Page i
    Hong Kong images
        Page ii
        Page iii
    Dean's message
        Page 1
    Education
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Students in action
        Page 8
        Page 9
    Research
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
    Service
        Page 16
        Page 17
    News
        Page 18
        Page 19
    Administrators
        Page 20
        Page 21
    Development
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
    Faculty in action
        Page 30
        Page 31
    Walter Beinecke's legacy
        Page 32
    Development forms
        Page 33
        Page 34
    Masthead
        Page 35
    Back Cover
        Back Cover
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CONTENTS
Dean's Message > 1
Education > 2
Students In Action > 8
Research > 10
Service > 16
News > 18
Administrators > 20
Development > 22
Faculty In Action > 30
Walter Beinecke's Legacy > 32












Alumni News 14
Catch up with your fellow alumni.


Read more on the DCP Web site at:
http://www.dcp.ufl.edu/perspective


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EXPERIENCE


This may sound like a fun-filled post-college
backpacking trip through Asia or perhaps a
costly spring break for the culturally curious,
but in fact it's neither. It's the latest offering
from the University of Florida's School of
Architecture a six-week program for stu-
dents to study the culture and architecture
of Hong Kong and China and it's changing
the lives of the students who take part in it.
"It is the best thing with which I have in-
volved myself in college," says senior Adam
Casey, who was one of 21 students who went
on the inaugural Hong Kong/China Summer
Program trip in the summer of 2004. "The
trip was a complete spectacle of imagination,
interaction and transaction. I will never for-
get a day."
Neither will Robert MacLeod, the co-di-
rector of the trip along with director Nancy
Sanders. "It is literally another world," he
says. "That's not an understatement."
The idea to take architecture students to
Hong Kong and mainland China, a land
where the culture and architecture are still
somewhat untouched by the sweeping arm of
the western world, came from Sanders, who
had taught in Hong Kong and visited main-
land China many times.
"Nearly all large architectural firms in the
United States find themselves competing for
projects in China, many with nearly half of
their workload being done in its rapidly de-
veloping urban areas," she says. "It is likely
that most, if not all, of our students who


enter practice will at some point work on
a large-scale project in China."
After the success of the first program in the
summer of 2004, MacLeod and Sanders plan
to offer it each summer to a handful of the
most interested and qualified graduate and
undergraduate architecture students.
"The program gives our professors and
students a world experience in one of the
fastest growing economies and urban settings
in the world," says Martha Kohen, the direc-
tor of the School of Architecture. "It teaches
us lessons regarding how to work with higher
densities, which is one of the problems we
have in Florida when we talk about preserving
our environment. In general, it's an eye-
opener regarding other cultures."
The program was a good idea for many
reasons, MacLeod says. Foremost among
them was the educational value of seeing
a land, a culture and a people so different
from our own.
"For architecture now, China is a re-
ally important place," MacLeod says. "The
economy is very, very hot. The annual growth
rate has been around nine percent, which
is double a great growth rate for the western
world. And the Chinese are very interested
in contemporary architecture, so there is an
interest in discovering what contemporary
architecture can be in China. They have been
much more experimental than the United
States. There's a wonderful mix of the old
and the new." In other words, it's like noth-


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COLLEGE OF DESIGN, CONSTRUCTION & PLANNING


ing most of the 21 students on the trip had
ever seen before.
"We live in a very Ameri-centric kind of
world, and we understand one viewpoint
brought to us by American media, but there
are other things out there to see," MacLeod
says. "I think this is an experience that can
help you understand what you really value.
You live a bit differently after this. The way
you spend your time and the things you see
there are inspirational and humbling. To
have to navigate in a foreign culture where
you are 'the other,' you're the one people are
looking at, it's a very positive experience for
kids to be immersed in."
The six-week program began in the United
States, with films, lectures and research dis-
cussions to prepare the students for their
trip. Then it continued to Hong Kong,
where the students spent the first week of
the trip taking extensive tours to familiarize
themselves with the city and its architecture.
"In Hong Kong, things seem to be very
small or very large, which we called a scalar
juxtaposition," MacLeod explains. "We de-
scribe Hong Kong as a 60-story village. It's
simultaneously huge and very intimate. It's
a city of seven or eight million people and
more than half of it is greenspace. There are
developments with 1O or 12 towers and 50
stories tall with 20,000 people, and you have
that juxtaposed against villages that go back
centuries."
Students also were immersed in culture and
language classes to help them better under-
stand the culture, the people and the archi-
tecture of Hong Kong and the rest of China.
In the coming weeks, students were taken to


Shenzhen, Shanghai and Beijing; the former
Portuguese colony of Macau; Kowloon and
the New Territories.
"The design research of the program fo-
cused this past year on emerging high-density
suburbs and the ubiquitous new 'podium-
city' housing developments in the New Ter-
ritories of Hong Kong," Sanders explains.
"The students' exposure to a wide range of
cultural situations, both traditional and con-
temporary, helped to lend a level of depth
and sensitivity to their formal analysis and
design work that otherwise would have re-
mained impersonal."
Michelle O'Carroll, a senior architecture
student who participated in the program, says
the program's design made it personal for
her. "I don't think any other place like that
exists in the world," she says. "I felt that the
integration of spirituality into everyday life
was the most powerful thing that stood out.
The juxtaposition between the new and the
old was fascinating. There are so many new
highrises going up, but there's still the old
there too."
OnJune 17, the students launched the
centerpiece of their summer program; an
exhibition of the drawings, models and pho-
tographs they'd been inspired to create after
viewing and learning about Hong Kong and
mainland China. The exhibit, which was free
and open to the public in Hong Kong, fea-
tured the first phase of student projects.

continued next page >


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Hong Kong continued >

"It was a moment for the students to put up
work and create an installation and see what
they had done," MacLeod says. "It was also a
public offering, a gesture to Hong Kong."
The second phase of the exhibit -which
will feature individual and detailed projects
across the spectrum from all 21 students, will
open at UF in April. "The projects have been
very ambitious and enlightening," MacLeod
S. says. "People are surprised how scholarly they
Have been."
The projects span the spectrum.
O'Carroll's project, for example, is a look
at the juxtaposition between the very large
S. mass housing projects called podium cities
and the very small tiny red street shrines
that are on sides of buildings everywhere
throughout Hong Kong. Senior Richie
Gelles is working on a short film about Hong
Kong's Octopus Card, a ubiquitous declining
balance card that works on everything from
subway rides to vending machines. In his
film, he explores the idea that an individual
is defined by his Octopus Card. Senior Silan
Yip is exploring the evolution of the verti-
cal arcade, a shopping mall in which stores
are stacked on top of each other rather than
laid out side-by-side, a powerful space-sav-
ing idea in crowded Hong Kong. The other
18 projects differ just as widely and create an
impressive patchwork that mirrors the color-
ful and varied things the students themselves
experienced.
"It is simply not possible for a trip such as
this to not change one's perspective on the
Photos: Robert MacLeod


globe in terms of politics, economics, society,
culture, spirituality, consumerism and just
living," says Casey. "It was a magical, bizarre
experience."
In the future, the partnership between the
school and the opening land of China
is one that will continue to be mutually
beneficial, Sanders says.
"We believe that our professors and stu-
dents are expertly poised for engaging critical
issues in China," she says. "With our school's
strong design and theory curriculum, sup-
ported by the familiarity of the program
faculty with China, we are becoming more
effective and advantaged in publishing and
implementing applied design research in the
emerging field of contemporary Chinese
architecture and urbanism."
ToJay Stein, the dean of the College of
Design, Construction and Planning, the
Hong Kong/China program represents an
important step forward in the future of
the college.
"This is the first time we've ever had a pro-
gram in the East," he says. "It increases our
prestige in that we're among the few
major design colleges in the country that
now have programs in the East. It will help
us in recruiting students and faculty.
"I certainly see the area as being incredibly
emerging in importance," he adds. "I think
it's critical for our students to be exposed to
that culture and that environment."


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COLLEGE OF DESIGN, CONSTRUCTION & PLANNING


The map chronicles with entertaining detail the story

of each building in the historic district on campus.


When the University of Florida's Gainesville
campus opened its doors in 1906, there were
two buildings and 102 students. Today, UF
boasts more than 900 buildings and a popu-
lation of 70,000 students, faculty and staff.
However, even with the demands of today's
technology, UF has retained a campus-wide
cohesion in design, giving UF one of the
most beautiful and recognizable campuses
in the nation.
Now, as UF's campus approaches its Iooth
birthday, a glimpse of its history is told
through an architect's lens in a newly-re-
leased historic campus map. DCP researchers
tell the story of UF's architectural and plan-
ning history in visual form and travel through
the campus's architectural eras.
UF was listed on the National Register of
Historic Places in 1989, but it was back in
1905 that architect William Edwards presented
his plans for the university's collegiate gothic
image.
"His design work during the first 20 years
of campus history culminated in the con-
struction of University Auditorium and what
is now Library East and set the building tradi-
tion seen across UF's Historic District," said
Susan Tate, interior design professor and
principal investigator of the project.
The historic campus map outlines each






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university architect's contributions to the
development of the campus as we know it.
Each architect left his own indelible mark
in the progressive continuity seen in the
buildings today.
Rudolph Weaver, the university's second
architect and the first dean of the School of
Architecture, understood the importance of
continuity to campus image. His tenure led
through a period of hard economic times
as the Florida Boom collapsed along with
the stock market. However, an increase in
government-funded programs promoted an
increase in craftsmanship and detail in archi-
tecture during this period.
UF's collegiate gothic building design tran-
sitioned during the Post-World War II Era,
led by university architect Guy Chandler Ful-
ton, to reflect a harmony between the gothic
design and the modern time. Fulton served
during a time of rapid growth for the univer-
sity as World War II veterans filled the class-
rooms when they returned from the trenches
with GI Bills. Enrollment exploded from
600 to o,o000 as women were admitted for
the first time.
The map chronicles with entertaining de-
tail the story of each building in the historic
district on campus. The project is a col-
laboration between Tate, Linda Dixon of UF
Facilities Planning and Construction and
Harold Barrand of UF Physical Plant Division






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and is supported by grants received from the
Florida Bureau of Historic Preservation and
the Getty's Campus Heritage initiative. The
creation of this map is part of a larger proj-
ect, which seeks to create a master preserva-
tion plan for the university.
"UF's 22 buildings listed on the National
Register of Historic Places make it noteworthy
among large public institutions. The pres-
ervation master plan will serve as a reference
and guide to preserve the university's heritage
of compatibility alongside the creative expres-
sion of each past and future era," Tate said.







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Projecting the Future


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COLLEGE news continued from page 11 >>



The Alachua County Metropolitan Transportation
Planning Organization adopted the Bicycle Master
Plan Addendum developed by architecture associate
professor Martin Gold and students from his vertical
studio, in collaboration with the county. The group's
recommendations will set the agenda for bicycle
infrastructure in the county for the next 20 years.
For more information on the project, visit
<>.

Dean Jay M. Stein recently published "Classic Readings
in Urban Planning, Second Edition," (Planners Press,
American Planning Association). The first edition of the
book, published in 1995, was described in a review in
Planning as "the best anthology in planning in almost


Fur Paul /W.iL _.h.ii ut l'ir Departmnier of
Urban and Regonial Plainnn. ir i, |lir part

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25 y .ears!. Similar to the original book, Stein uses a
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25 years." Similar to the original book, Stein uses a
unique methodology that involves a "panel of experts"
to select the "classic" readings. Each reading begins with
an abstract and each of the section topic areas includes
a list of supplementary readings. The book serves as
a comprehensive introduction to urban planning for
advanced undergraduate and graduate students. Stein
has used a similar methodology in the publication of
other anthologies, "Classic Readings in Architecture,"
(with Kent Spreckelmeyer) and "Classic Readings in
Real Estate and Development."

Building construction professor Charles Kibert has
written a book, due out in February, on the design,
construction and operation of high-performance
green buildings. "Sustainable Construction" uses the
Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design, or
LEED, Green Building Rating System suite of standards


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lii. lr,",', l'. ,lr lalrl'-i prl'.. i i. ,,T ,,li ,r11' .hr _.
.encoura .ing readers Z.. pto realize the ecolondgical Go-
eraphl. Data Librar..chitecture students reeiv r.
tC".i Flurandsc prhi in ii g .
lui i,. .., is :\ 1: !. ,:l id. 1 .h H .".v.,:'.r

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.,lly Hug. he received first ....ple f. r project,
iner nuskiei riv fis pae fr pre,
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"Regional Wetlands Mitigation Framework for the
'L.,ni _llr dr-.lslu, _s III[,.,...t ,-. un ,.,h
.Protecti.k .,on of Bi Th i ri: triast Flonri.n Regio nu-
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to explain the best practices in building procurement
and delivery systems. Wiley Publishers calls the book
the definitive guide to the green building process,
encouraging readers to realize the ecological and
economic benefits of green building.



Several landscape architecture students received
2004 student awards from the American Society of
Landscape Architects. For individual graduate research,
Kelly Hughes received first place for her project,
"Redesigning Renourishment" and graduate student
GinervaAnuszkiewicz received first place for her project,
"Regional Wetlands Mitigation Framework for the
Protection of Biodiversity: The Northeast Florida Region
as a Case Study." For undergraduate individual research,
Jared Smith received special commendation for his
project, "South Brevard Wildlife Corridor."


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Design: Rachel Elias


Common Heritage

We are aware of the early bonds between Florida and Mexico, as both were
discovered and settled by the Spanish, a fact we frequently assume is only of
historical interest.


However, we need only travel to Mexico with
Preservation Institute: Caribbean, or PI:C,
to become immersed in the vibrant perma-
nence of this connection.
"Florida not only shares its history with
Mexico and the Caribbean, but also its cul-
ture," architecture professor Alfonso Perez-
Mendez says. "The Latino population is the
fastest growing minority in the United States,
with Mexico as the number one country of
origin, and we must take their interests and
influence very seriously.
"By studying their communities at their
origins, we discover the profound implica-
tions of this connection for today's Florida.
We have a responsibility especially in our
deeply Latin-influenced state of being
present in Latin American issues."
Each summer, Perez-Mendez and PI:C
director William Tilson travel with students
to different communities in Mexico and the
Caribbean to study urban patterns of settle-
ment. The students divide their time between
Mexico and Gainesville while participating in
a two-month-long exercise designing com-
munity-oriented facilities for a town. The


past three summers, PI:C worked in towns
of the Valley of Tequila, about to be named a
UNESCO World Heritage Landscape.
"We immerse the students in rural com-
munities that are viable today, where the fact
of the standard of living being so radically
different, is for our students and us of a fun-
damental educational value," Tilson says.
When PI:C was established in 1982, the
focus was on the documentation side of pres-
ervation. Now, Tilson and Perez-Mendez
propose an idea of preservation that is rooted
in understanding the existing architectural
content and allows for contemporary-sensi-
tive insertion.
"We study the culture of place, where it
came from and how it was organized, but our
conclusions inform what is happening now,
and how it affects what we make today in these
places," Tilson says.





The student projects from PI:C encourage small interventions focusing
on the creation of shadowed spaces for social interaction. They also
propose the use of local materials, such as brick in the small launderette
by Rachel Elias or concrete in the community center by Lee Ulmer.


Also, three landscape architecture students were
honored with 2003 awards from the American Society
of Landscape Architects. Those honored were first place
winner Sansern Kiatsupaibal and special commendation
honoreesJeff Maxwell and Manuel Arencibia. In addition,
Sigma Lambda Alpha, the honor society forlandscape
architecture, awarded international scholarships to
Kelly Hughes and Marjorie Hennessy.

Architecture graduate student Eric Oskar Kleinsteuber
was awarded the 2003 American Institute of Architecture
Students (AIAS) Special Accomplishment Honor Award.
Eric was recognized for his achievements as editor of
"Architrave," the publication produced by the UF chapter
of AIAS each semester that highlights the work
of architecture students.

Urban and regional planning graduate student Alexis
Thomas won the ARCC/King Medal for Excellence
in Architectural + Environmental Design Research.
Named in honor of late Jonathan King, co-founder and


first president of the Architectural Research Centers
Consortium, this award is given to one student per ARCC
member university. Selection is based upon criteria that
acknowledge innovation, integrity and scholarship in
architectural and/or environmental design research.

Architecture graduate student Todd Gabbard is the
editor-in-chief of CRiT magazine, the national journal
of the American Institute of Architecture Students.
It is the only source of published student work from
across the continent. The theme of each issue provides
a dialogue of current issues in architectural education
and the profession.

Landscape architecture student Michael Madsen has been
elected the National Student Representative for the
American Society of Landscape Architects.


Interior design students won in several categories at
the 2004 "Student Day 6" event held in Orlando by the
Florida chapters of the American Society of Interior
Designers and the International Interior Designers
Association. At the event, students from 15 interior
design programs entered their design projects in a
statewide portfolio competition.

Competition winners from UF included:
* Svetlana Al Moouzaleva for first place for overall best
design and first place for residential design;
* Jahae Park and Svetlana Al Moouzaleva for first place
in Healthcare;
* Corey Robertson for the Essay award;
* Svetlana Al Moouzaleva for the Meredith Lacy Award,
which involved applicants presenting a vision of
interior design, participating in an interview, and
orally presenting their projects. The UF Department
of Interior Design will host "Student Day 6" in 2005.

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2004/05 PERSPECTIVE 12/13


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UF ~ Arhtet Hel Deig Mars *
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When th fis Eat oraim lan on the us n aetl s ltaottecmoi
sufc fM rte'llv namtlbxte tio of Mata sol, sai Ro *el r
siz an shp of a tostr une th glr *sro oeua ilg tU nttt
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reerhr hav deeoe fo an exeimn cerai mierl ar rsn nh oli

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mos woul thn Mata arhtetr wol Getn neprmn nasaerf
be, sai arhtetr prfso Joh Mac is' eay Laner ar tyial smlrfet
"Bu dept wha we hav see in scec in th hig cos of sedn eqimntit
fito thog th len of Holwod thi spce an hudeso rooe xei
ver sipl litl deic coul be th fis met co pt fo a plc neeycat
shete on Mas. To hel covic th decisionmakersa
Maze an arhtetr grdut stdet NAS to inld hi exeimn on a futur

Jaso Mathw an Anrw i r were roer Fr nede a moe thtwolso
tape by UF Spc Agiutr an Bitc the ho h*xeiet ol ok n
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exeiett*h arinsrae hr


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MASTER'S
John Mogge.Jr.. MArch 1974 1: .i ~i nle1. r i i1I H 1
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' I OF DESIGN, CONSTRUCTION & PLANNING


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Transportation Tools

Serve As Model

Although there has been extensive discus-
sion in recent years about New Urbanism
and other alternative transportation con-
cepts, models used to develop the nation's
transportation system have traditionally
focused solely on the automobile, consider-
ing bikers and walkers as impediments.

Until now.

At the request of federal officials,
University of Florida researchers recently
presented a set of tools they developed that
successfully integrates all modes of trans-
portation cars, buses, bikes and pedes-
trians in order to form a more balanced
transportation system. Backed by funding
from the Florida Department of Trans-
portation, UF urban planner Ruth Steiner
and others have worked closely with local
governments throughout the state to imple
ment the standards making it a national
model in the effort and are working
diligently to put them into use.

> Read the complete story online at:
http://www.dcp.ufl.edu/perspective


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... "II. I I I I ".


















On Service:
It was said best byJohnetta Betsch Cole,
President Emerita of Spelman College:
"Service is the rent we pay for the privilege
of living on the planet." It's a very clear
metaphor. I think it is our obligation to
:A give back.


On Community:
None of us can get by without help from each
other. In a book I read years ago, the author
advised that sometimes we make deposits
in the bank of humanity and sometimes we
make withdrawals. Since we assume that at
some point we are all going to need help, it's
important to make deposits to help others
when we can. There will be a time when you
will need help yourself. I think this logic
extends to the whole community.

On Involvement:
Realize that it helps you more than anybody
else. Involvement in the community is self
serving, in a way. It feels good. It's useful
and it makes the community a better place.
If my community becomes a better place,
it makes my life better, too.

On Responsibility to Serve:
One of our chief obligations at the university
is to set good examples. For faculty members,
serving as examples in providing service might
influence the next generation of leaders, who
then will come to see service as an important
part of being a citizen of the world.


On Serving:
I came of age during a time when people
really cared about helping other people.
It's just what we did. For example, in college,
we had pot luck dinners to benefit residents
being displaced by a freeway being built
through their neighborhoods. However,
before I even got to college, most people
I knew were involved in providing service
on their own. I didn't have any kind of
awakening; it was just natural behavior
at the time.

On Taking Service Learning Forward:
Those of us who are involved in service
learning need to communicate more
and build our knowledge base. We must
demonstrate that students learn while
providing service, through not only what they
give to the community but also through what
they learn from community members during
the service project. Educational theorists
going back I00 years have shown that people
learn most deeply by doing something rather
than just reading about it. Respect for
embodied, practice-based learning is just
now making its way to academia.


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IN HER OWN WORDS
KIM TANZER







' I OF DESIGN, CONSTRUCTION & PLANNING


UF Exhibit Explores University,

Community Connections



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http: www.dcp.ufl.edu perspective


A Credit to Her Profession


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http: www.dap.ufl.edu perspective


Student Project Brings Historic

Preservation and Sustainability
Together

DCP students and the student chapter of
the U.S. Green Building Council at the
University of Florida are working with
community groups and a local church in
a restoration project of the former Cotton
Club, a historic Gainesville landmark.

> Read about the project online at:
http://www.dcp.ufl.edu/perspective


Above: lne former Lotton Llub now stands empty at 6t( 5.t.
7th Ave. in Gainesville. Below: Inside, lights shine on a fire-
damaged wall.


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DCP Holds First
College Commencement

Last spring, led by architecture assistant
professor and bagpiper John Maze, DCP
graduates filed into the Phillips Center for
PerformingArts. The day was finally here.
The day they would celebrate the culmination
of their hard work throughout their academic
career. All those hours in class and studio.
All those hours working on projects and
studying for tests.
This year, the ceremony would stand out,
as it was the first time DCP held a college
commencement, including only those
students graduating from DCP. Family and
friends cheered and took pictures of the
graduates on the stage. One parent was on the
stage herself. Vice Chair of the UF Board of
Trustees Dianna Morgan served as keynote
speaker, while her son Bo received his
bachelor's degree in building construction.
In her address, Morgan spoke to the
students about leadership and what it means
to build community. "The most effective are
those citizens who find a cause and dedicate
themselves tirelessly to bringing about that
change," she said. "I am hoping that you will
be that person."
The Spring 2005 ceremony also will be
held as a college ceremony and will take place
on Friday, April 29 at 9 a.m. in the Phillips
Center for Performing Arts. The fall and
summer ceremonies continue to be held by
the university as centralized ceremonies. For
more information, please visit the college's
Web site at <.















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DCP Design-Build Team
Ranks #2 in U.S.

The 2003-04 DCP Design-Build Team hit
an all-time high by placing second out of a
field of more than 60 nationally accredited
university programs in the national student
competition in Orlando hosted by the
Associated General Contractors of America
and the Associated Schools of Construction.
In each of its three years of existence, the
DCP team has placed first in the southeast
regional competition and advanced to the
national competition, where teams compete
against the nation's elite design, construction
and engineering programs for the right to
be crowned national champion.
"Faculty can teach mechanics and techni-
cal competencies, but not commitment and
leadership," said Kevin Grosskopf, assistant
professor in building construction. "The
students' innate desire to compete was the
difference in this competition, and will be
the difference between a career in middle
management or the fast-track to executive
management or business ownership in the
years to come."
The DCP team was coached by Grosskopf
and Shivjit Sidhu, assistant professor in ar-
chitecture. The team was able to participate
in the competition with the support and
sponsorship of The Haskell Company and
PPI Construction Management, Inc.


2003-04 DCP Design-Build Team are, from left, David Epps,
Jordan Parrott, Kellie Kirby, Mike Rice, Amy Norman, Kevin
Grosskopf and Carolina Lara. Not shown is Shivjit Sidhu.


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LABAS


Photo: Edward Crowley


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Read More on the Web


* Bonnie Burnham Receives First Historic Preservation Achievement Award

* Three State Universities Team Up For Tampa Outreach

* DCP Offers New Historic Preservation Concentration and Certification

-http: www.dcp.ufl.edu perspective-


i.i i File: :iorne ii re3.rlsu Ihil _h 31,' i j i3 Charles Kibert.
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Flagship
'rDiscovery

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Inauguration of UF President Bernie Machen

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J Bernard Machen DDS MS Ph D
Univeru ly of Floridas
111h Presideni


.... 1 1 I I I I I I I I I I I





JAY M. STEIN
Dean Be open
WHAT INSPIRESYOU:
A commitment to excellence in public to new ideas.
service and higher education as a means
to meet our obligation to future
generations and the world's have-nots.
FI RST JOB:
Inner city elementary school teacher
in the South Bronx, New York City
MOST PRODUCTIVE TIM E:
5:30 7:30 AM Withfour children
at home and myjob, this is my only quiet
time in the day, and I use it to drink
Starbucks, readfour daily newspapers,
and often a good book or article.
ADVICE FOR STUDENTS:
Be open to new ideas and develop
empathy and compassion for people
in different cultures and experiences.


ANTHONY DASTA
- -:s,' l I e D r,


-! -ll
ROBERT STROH
Associate Dean
SIGNIFICANT INFLUENCE IN YOUR LIFE:
Boy Scouts gave me a love for forests
and nature.
ADVICE FOR PROFESSIOIIAL

LI Lt h rJ''W l I:FACT
D'evelo ,i c :,'ritical ,J hink;i.,',ng1b


Can I help?














MARGARETR GRISTLL
Chai'r. of th Deatmn of. Intrio Designl{o
WHA INSPIRE YOU:IH


Look otside [yI o) fi ll t] be inspire


MOST PRiODTIV TlIM IE:E
99s, an 9d s / e .. 9
insi9e 9nmyde9s


ABO .11 N
Diretro h ikrSho
EfBul'g ostuio

BOR. IN
SiaI ran
MOS 9 EOAL 999 RENE
Beo iga fat * *
9HA 9S YOUR LIF PHLSPY
Loving 9h 9at eivigi h
fuuead. prcatn.h


I1



i**-^


MARTHA KOH EN PAUL ZWICK
Director of the School of Architecture Chair of the Department of Urban
BORN IN: and Regional Planning
Montevideo, Uruguay DESCRIBE YOURSELF IN THREE WORDS:
Dedicated to students.
F1 FIST JO B:
At 15, drafting in a master architect's FAVORITE HOBBY:
office (and serving Earl Grey tea to staff). Black and white photography.
MOST EXCITING TREND I IN YOUR F1 ELD TODAY: WHAT IS YOUR LIFE PHI LOSOPHY-
Dedicated Sustainable green architecture in a Enjoy what you're doing now because

to students. culturally diverse global field. there's no guarantee for tomorrow.










2004/05 PERSPECTIVE 2o/21
















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Endowments

Scholarships

Alumni Events Sponsorships

Gifts in Kind

Bequests 6 Annuities

Real Estate

Florida Fund

Lecture Series Sponsorships

Corporate Matching Gifts


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6 -.. h 6 i* he. . 6 66c
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alumni who c 1 prcaenhrria. nd recognize stu t wh
lives of o sd of scholarsa nd other awars.iPi vate s up-







prgam.Whte mein ih sudns ot lo rvie ci ica unstosppr


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5 5 .. 5... 66565. -. I *5*5* see..
t esp. f g tgg ceg' c hm p e I Ea o A 1

t d he r G ad L ,







COLLEGE OF DESIGN, CONSTRUCTION & PLANNING


Faculty Challenge

The women and men teaching, doing
research and leading the University of
Florida are dedicated to the idea that through
education and discovery they can improve
the lives of not just UF students, but of
people across the globe. President Bernie
Machen recently commenced the University
of Florida Faculty Challenge, an initiative
to raise $150 million in private support to
give faculty the tools they need to enhance
classroom instruction and conduct world-
class research. Reaching that goal is a critical
step in UF's strategic plan to become one of
the nation's premier universities.
These gifts from donors will provide
more discretionary funds for faculty research,
and can be used for equipment, studies or
stipends for student research assistants. The
gifts also will create an endowment to provide
competitive salaries so UF can attract and
retain the best and brightest faculty.
In addition to what the state matches,
President Machen has pledged to add to each
gift of $1 million or more $250,000 from
a special discretionary fund established with
private donations specifically for the Faculty
Challenge until the fund is exhausted.
For more information, please contact:
Marcia Bourdon
b d @ l^rtlfl d^,


Examples of Endowment
Funding Opportunities:

* University Chair: To establish a permanently
endowed "superchair."

* Chair: To establish a permanently endowed
chair (also called an "eminent scholar chair").

* Professorship: To establish an
endowed professorship.

* Graduate Fellowship: To establish an endowed
term professorship/faculty fellowship.

* Term Professorship/Faculty Fellowship:
A fellowship is awarded to a student who
is working toward an advanced degree in
any graduate program (this award may include
a research or teaching assignment).

* Lectureship: The spendable income from this
endowment may be used to pay for honoraria,
publicity, and the expenses of a member of the
faculty or a visiting professor or lecturer from
another institution or organization to present
a lecture or a series of lectures on campus.

* Research Fund: With an endowed research
fund, the spendable income from the endowment


UF Alumni Association

Stay Connected

More than 45,000 alumni, students, parents
and friends are members of the UF Alumni
Association. For less than a dime a day you
can become a member and receive discounts
on publications, dining, entertainment,
Gator merchandise, career services and lots
more! The UFAA now has an online direc-
tory. It's completely searchable and vastly
expanded over the previous version. This is
just one of many membership benefits.
For more information, please visit the UFAA
Web site at <.

Dean's receptions held throughout the state and events
at state and national conferences serve as outreach
opportunities for alumni to network with each other
and with their former professors.


(352) 392-4836, ext. 34 may be used to support programs, technology
(352 3924836 ext 314enhancements and research.





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200/0 PESPCTV 24/25 I



















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Honorm Ro: l ll piof Don. r
Sri I a ll i i i





.h .oo .ol prne 6er 6nlue th git f$00
*n aboe to *C fo ul1,203 *oun 30
2004. We .ls grtflyakoldg h ayohr


$1.000.000 and more

Jesse W. Children, Sr.

Charles R. Perry

J. Stephen Powell


$00oo.00ooo to $999999

The Ford Foundation

Rinker Materials Corp.

Marshall E. Rinker, Sr.
Foundation, Inc.

Leon Sikes

R. Lance Walker


$50.000 o $99.999

Marshall 5 Vera Lea Rinker
Foundation


$o.ooo000 to $49999

A2 Group, Inc.
Attainia. Inc.
The William Bingham Foundation
Brasfield 6 Gorrie LLC
Vincent Burkhardt
Curtis G. Culver
Current Builders of Florida. Inc.
The Fluor Foundation
Graham Foundation
Holder Construction Co.
Gary L. Huggins
J. Raymond Construction Corp.
Frank E. Kinsey, Jr.
NDC Construction, Inc,
The Pantry. Inc.
JohnH. Rogers
Rogers, Lovelock 6 Frnz, Inc.
Michael A. Singer
Robert F. Smith
Summill Contractors. Inc.


ti.ooo to $9.999

AGl Sludent (hapler
AmercainCouncil lor Construflin
Education
Amerucan Inlltilute o Art hileCt North
Florida chapterr
American Socelyq ol Landscape
Arthilecl'
Roben P. Angle
ArthieCLural DeCignw Inc.
Ihomar W. Alhinm
Steven W. Auld
vasant P. Bhide
B na B'rilh Hillel Foundation
William A. Browne, ir.
Burkhardl Cons'ruction. Inc.
(ene. Home' Soulheaql Region
Center RodgeFr In.
Frank (C. Chang
The Clark Construtlion Group. Inc.
coatial (onlruclion Co.
(ommertial Development Services
communityt Foundallion for Grealer
Atlanta
Rober D. and Jo Ann A. (rebbin
(roilon collaborativee
lamem A. Cumming
Linda M. Czopek
Edon E. Dailey. Ir.
Richard h. Davi (onmirucion Corp.
Sharon DeHayes
Dia Finlz Iabel General (onlraclors
Brendan P. ills
leffrey Fall'anger
Fluor[nierpriles Inc.
The Fluor Foundalion
Lance S. Franl'ham
Frye General (ontra ing Inc.
Michael A. Gilkey Inc.
imberly 1. Gill
Gould vans' Assoclae. PL
lames A. Greene


Gresham Smllh6 Panner
Hardin (onslruCliun Co. tLL
The Haskell (o.
Hensel Phelps (onlirutilon (o.
keene Coniruclion Co. of (eniral FL
Harold W. hemp
William U. La tler Jr.
Robel W. Lipoilmb
Roben (. Lyles Ir.
M.A. Mortenen (o.
Malhews (orp.
Milkell A. McElroy
George W. Mr Gonagill
Mdlnlqre Elwell 6 Strammer
John A. Mcinlymr
(hrlline M. MrLean
Mellen (. Greeley AlA Foundation In.
Miller [on~iruliin Co.
Angel Oliva. r.
George A. l0en
M.M. Parnsh onSlruction Co.. Inc.
(harles Perry Conm trulion In(.
D. Curry Penu
Rain Bird (orp.
Ranon Partner. Inc. Arthluier
jonalhan U. Seymour
W. nrer Silverba h
Sl'an'ka
Edward D. Stone Jr. A6 s oCaie's Inc.
SludioDisplays Inc.
Suliolk Constru(tion Company Inc.
David G. illi
Frank R. rabold
Tr Arthihul s Inc.
roller Family Foundation
Paul D. lwick


$500 to $999
Ross F. Adickman
Hong-SeobAhn
Todd M. Andrew
The Associated General Contractors
Camille C. Borden
Patricia M. Brown
RobertW. Caldwell III
David H. Deemer
Jorge M. Diaz
Fabio M. Fasanelli
A. Ronald Johnson
Timothy L. Johnson
Raymond L. Jungles
Clark L. Keator II
Warren H. Keister
Thomas W. Koulouns
Richard B. Lituchy
Patrick W. McClane
Mark A. Muir
Brian K. O'Bnen
Stephen L. Peel
Jennifer E. Ramski
Reedy Creek Improvement Distnct
Joe F. Reeves, Jr.
Rowe Architects, Inc.
Douglas J. Schneider
Larry A. Stark
Richard G. Stebbins
Walter P Moore a Associates, Inc.
Edward M. Wise


$IOO to $499

Elizabeth R. Abernethy
Kyle M. Abney
Alan M. Albert
A. Miles Albertson
Alfred S. Amos
EricA. Anderson
Kenneth L. Anson, Jr.


S Professors Receive International Award

| for Architecture Achievement


-r


Architecture assistant professor Donna Cohen
talks with her Core 4 Design class.


Architecture assistant professor Donna Cohen and visiting
professor Claude Armstrong were awarded a 2004 Dedalo-
Minousse Prize, the "Premio Speciale del president della
Giuria', by a distinguished international jury for the
work of their firm, Armstrong + Cohen Architecture, at
the Pueblo of Zuni, New Mexico. The award recognizes
excellence in design and acknowledges the importance
of the architect/client relationship for the production of
architecture. Their project was selected from more than


500 projects representing works in 25 countries, with
the awards ceremony taking place in Vicenza, Italy at
Palladio's Teatro Olimpico. An exhibition of their work
was held at the Basilica Palladiana. The traveling exhibit
of selected projects will appear in Washington, D.C.
(Embassy of Italy, Jan. 25 Feb. 11) and San Francisco
(AIA/SF Gallery, Feb. 15-28) as well as Barcelona,
Madrid, Moscow, Tokyo, Peking, Prague, Berlin, Paris,
London and Rome, between January and October 2005.








COLLEGE OF DESIGN, CONSTRUCTION & PLANNING


Raymond H. Antosh
Miette A. Asmus
Henry C. Aulwurm, USAF Ret.
George H. Austin
Thomas J. Azzarelli
Julia Babcock
Christopher B. Baldwin
Thomas L. Ballew
Randall F. Baukney
Lawrence Beame
Kelly Beckmann
David W. Beebe, Jr.
Richard A. Bell
Alan Benenson
Truman C. Bigham, Jr.
Joseph Biondoletti
C. Merritt Bird
Richard S. Black
Blakeslee Design LLC
Kent M. Blocher
Gregory Boehart
Joffre H. Boston
Bryan S. Botic
Tayler M. Boyd, Jr.
Clyde A. Brady III
Betsy Brakovich
Dennis A. Brammeier
Jeannette Brandon
Terence B. Brennan
Delumus J. Bnm, Jr.
Gary F. Brock
Daniel J. Brown
W. Hank Buckhannan III
Leonard W. Buffington
Troy D. Buhs
Brian P. Burke
Burns Brothers, Inc.
Diane L. Busch
Busk 8 Associates, Inc.
Richard R. Butler
William P Byrne
Christine R. Caangay


Juan Cabrera
Calvino Architecture Studio, Inc.
RobertO. Campbell
Richard C. Carbone
Donald A. Carson, Jr.
Juliana C. Catlin
Ted Cava
Barry E. Chapnick
Charles L. Charlan
David O. Charland
Abdol R. Chini
Chi-Wen W. Chu
Robert D. Clark
William R. Clark, Jr.
Robert L. Claudy, Jr.
Kimberly Clement-Foss
Timothy N. Clemmons
Clifford Gorman, P.A.
Luis A. Colon Rodriguez
James M. Colson
Howard F. Cook, Jr.
Judith E. Cook-Parks
CooperJohnson Smith Architects, Inc.
Anne M. Cowan
Thomas A. Coyne, Jr.
William M. Coyne
David W. Crawley
Mark C. Curenton
B. Gene Dalton, Jr.
Helen E. D'Amours
Daniels, Kashtan, Downs, etal.
George W. Davis
John B. Debitetto
J. O. DeLotto 8 Sons, Inc.
Knsta R. Demakes
Charles H. Denny III
Loretta A. Deziel-Gallagher
Direct Marketing Resource Group LLC
Amy K. Donohue
Alan A. Donni
Jeffrey R. Doster
Matthew J. Doyle


Dry Plank Systems, Incorporated
H. Glenn Dunn
Ward A. Dupree
Eckerd College
Gregory D. Edebohls
Steven M. Edwards
Jill Eleazer-Sokol
David E. Emmons
Engel 8 Associates, Inc.
Kurt A. Ewoldt
Falkanger Snyger Martineau 8 Yates
Theodore W. Feaster
J. C. Felix
Charles M. Fereshetian
Scott A. Finckler
Adnana A. Finnvold
Raymond I. Fisher
William J. Fisher, Jr.
The Flanagan Companies, Inc.
RobertS. Fleet
Jeffrey E. Fleis
Florida Planning a Zoning Assn., Inc.
James G. Foster, Jr.
Norman F. Fox
Lawrence W. Fumea
Jason D. Gassett
Michael A. Gibson
Robert W. Gibson
Glenn B. Giles
William R. Giles, Jr.
Paul C. Gips
Agustin Gonzalez
B. J. Gordon
Michael L. Gordon
Gottfned a Garcia, Architects
Ward B. Grafton
William G. Graham
Bethanie C. Grashof
David F. Gray, Jr.
Mark L. Greenfield
Donald F. Grill, Jr.
Monica R. Hagewood, CRE


Mark Hamilton
J. Thomas Hamm, Jr.
Neil L. Hammack
Steven B. Hancock
John C. Harris
Marion Harnson, Jr.
William J. Hasey
Donaldson E. Hearing
Gary W. Hendren
Molly Hester
Arthur C. Higginbotham
Christine Hill
F. J. Hoffman, Jr.
D. Craig Holliday
Willard R. Hollingsworth, Jr.
Holmes, Hepner 8 Associates Architects
Byron T. Hood
PaulaJ. Hooker
Gary L. Huggins
J. Wyndham Ingle
Charles D. Inman, Jr.
Interstruct, Inc.
Allen D. Jablonski
R.D. Johnson Construction, Inc.
Clayton D. Johnson
Darren A. Johnson
David W. Johnson
John I. Johnson III
Richard W. Johnson, Jr.
William C. Johnson
Michael D. Jones
Robert R. Jones
Susan R. Jones
Raul Kangrga
CraigJ. Karst
Drew Keith
John B. Kelso
John B. Kidd
John R. Kiker III
Kim a Wojo, Inc.
Kimley-Horn 8 Associates, Inc.
Michele M. Kirby


Ronald E. Kirchman II
Ross E. Kirk
Allison J. Klecker
JamesT. Klecker
David B. Knudson
Richard P. Komosky
David R. Koons
Scott R. Koons
Elizabeth M. Korelishn
Allan A. Kozich
Larry C. Krietemeyer
Glenn S. Kurth
Allen T. Kusano
L.E.K. Consulting LLC
Laurie L. Lagos
Craig D. Lamberson
Land Design South of Florida, Inc.
Mark S. Landsberg
Dix Lathrop 8 Associates, Inc.
Steve Lawyer
Dennis E. Lewis
Jessalyn Leyra
J. Roland Lieber PLLC
Lighting Aesthetics, Inc.
Lima Group, Inc.
Stephanie L. Lobner
RichardJ. Logan
Robert D. Londeree
Georgina V. Lores
David K. Lucas
Lucido 8 Associates
Christopher C. Lutton
Robert F. Lutz
Alrich B. Lynch
Ganapathy Mahalingam
Walter G. Marker II
Douglas S. Martin
Wade L. Martin
Laura L. Martinez
James R. Maxam
Carlo R. Mayer
Michael R. McCandless


LAE Alumni Feedback Will Help Strengthen Program


How does a strong program become stronger? Through
ideas and suggestions made by its alumni and
professionals in the field.
The Department of Landscape Architecture is asking
for such feedback. If you are a landscape architecture
alumni or professional, please provide your input by
completing the form on the department's Web site at
>.
The department recently completed the accreditation
review of the bachelor's program, which met all standards
required by the board for reaccreditation. The three-


member Landscape Architecture Accreditation Board
team commended the department's clear mission and
high-quality faculty which contributed greatly to the
success of the only undergraduate landscape
architecture program in the state.
"We feel like we had a good visit and a thorough
review of the program," said Robert Grist, department
chair. "However, as mentioned in the team's report, input
from our alumni and professionals regarding curriculum
and other critical issues will benefit our program and help
bring it to the next level." In addition, the team sited the


need to upgrade the furnishings in the studios, which will
be a focus of the department's future fundraising efforts.
If you have questions while completing the feedback
form, please contact the department at (352) 392-6098
or .


2004/05 PERSPECTIVE 26/27















$I00 to $499, continued

Scott L. McCarthy
Charles F. McClure
Peter W. McConaghey
James D. McGinley
D. F. McKnight Construction Co., Inc.
John M. McMahon
Kevin G. McMichael
Cindy A. Meadows
Lance J. Merntt
James F. Meyer, Jr.
Miller, Legg 8 Associates, Inc.
Daniel A. Miller
Neera M. Miller
Timothy L. Millner
Robert M. Mills, Sr.
James L. Mims
John R. Mitrovka
Michael T. Montero
Betty L. Munson
Kathleen T. Murphy
Isaac A. Nadeau
Carroll M. Nall, Jr.
Brian J. Natwick
Lisa R. Nelson
Aaron D. Neubert
Stephanie L. Norrns
Lawrence S. Northup
NYT Capital, Inc.
Jay M. Ohanesian, Jr.
Paul Oppenheim
Lawrence E. Orth
Otterness Construction Co.
Outside Productions, Inc.
P.P.I.
Nick I. Papadopoulos
Robert D. Park


Joane W. Parkin
Gerald C. Parsons, Jr.
Curtis W. Peart
Jeffrey G. Pedersen
Vennie A. Pent
Richard F. Penza, Jr.
Francisco J. Perez
Benjamin F. Perry
Guy W. Peterson
Jimmy L. Petrandis
Rose M. Petrucha
Patrick M. Pillot
David J. Pinder
Allan W. Pither
Robert B. Porter, Jr.
Powell Design Group, Inc.
Daniel S. Powers
Edward A. Proefke, Sr.
Wende K. Pruden
E. Camille Puckett
Charles J. Quagliana
Quality First Builders, Inc.
Rick Rados
Thomas S. Rakow
Joan C. Randolph
John F. Ranon
Nilo C. Regojo
Reynolds, Smith 8 Hills, Inc.
William L. Rivers
The RMPK Group, Inc.
Rafael L. Robayna
Rolley Engineenng, Inc.
Ronald B. Rollins
Robert A. Romeo
Sheli A. Romer
Suzanne S. Rucker


Gary A. Russo
Nicholas P Salce
George R. Salisbury III
Debra Janes Sappington
Donald L. Savage
Debby K. Schmid
David J. Schmit
John W. Schneid
Steven M. Schuyler
SDS Architects, Inc.
Charles L. Secord
Hans E. Seffer
Lucina Selva
Timothy J. Sergenian
Michael D. Sharon
Shaw's Home Maintenance 8
Landscaping, Inc.
David M. Shearer
Sikes Tile Distributors, Inc.
Timothy J. Slawson
Daniel C. Sloan
Alex H. Smith, Jr.
Brendan J. Smith
David T. Smith
Robert C. Smith
Timothy S. Smith
Donald T. Snyder
Todd A. Snyder
W. Douglas Snyder
John R. Sofarelli, Sr.
Luis Sousa
Jennifer D. Spears
LisaJ. Stacholy
Arthur B. Stackpole, Sr.
Earl M. Starnes, Ph.D.
Elisabeth S. Stebbins


Ruth L. Steiner
Steven Feller, PE., Inc.
Eugene L. Stevens, Jr.
Roger H. Stitt, Jr.
Frederick L. Strammer, Jr.
Max W. Strang
Thomas M. Sullivan
Suncoast Insurance Associates, Inc.
Scott F. Sutton
Todd D. Syprett
Michelle H. Tanner
Matthew R. Tate
John B. Taylor
Gregg T. Templin
James T. Tharp
George E. Thomas
Craven Thompson 8 Associates, Inc.
Randall E. Thron
Andrew M. Tobin
Joseph M. L. Toph
Zeljko M. Torbica
Jon E. Tonr
Barbara J. Tnmble
Susan M. Turner
U.S. Design Source, Inc.
Urban Design Studio
URS Corp.
Alyson Utter
Vercon Construction Management, Inc.
Robert W. Verner
ScottT. Vincent
David E. Wagner
Launn L. Wangen
James A. Ward, Jr.
Kelly M. Ward
Daniel J. Waters


Doss K. Watson, Jr.
David K. Waugh
K. Brooks Weiss
Sue B. Weld
Leon E. Wetherington
EncA. Wiedegreen
James F. Wilder, Jr.
Charles B. Williams
George L. Williams
Antoinette M. Willingham
Lawrence R. Wilson
WilsonMiller, Inc.
William M. Wing
Elizabeth B. Wingard
Eeviann E. Wirgin
Bradley J. Wood
Workscapes, Inc.
Michael J. Yepes
Deidre A. Young
Gregory H. Young
Yovaish Construction Services, Inc.
Michael M. Zajkowski
Pnscila Zardo
Bruce A. Zehner






>View the entire donor list online:
http://www.dcp.ufl.edu/perspective

We make every effortto ensure
the accuracy of this listing. If an
error has been made, we apologize
and ask that you contact the DCP
development office at
(352) 392-4836, ext. 285 or
<.


Colonel Art and Beverley Witters' rijhl ', are pictured wllh [he
wninninj leam frim [he 2001 Wil[ers Cumpelliiin.


Witters Competition

Emphasizes Interdisciplinary Teamwork


In ilhe i e l ,',ii l ari lI [ [1 : i I:rl lil.ll [: i, I nr [e ri l n
ie: ii e :. I l, l rine : ,iil. diiiid e ari hdi lei [ : iHera i
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Ie i ll ireir :PLe, i i: i.i iliiine [i hel ri i i i a:ir[ ,' 3 i .i e ill
,:p ,I:,r[iiri[i ihni orl,, .'-r il [ he [ o her ii:i ll rine a : Il'el .'il l
.,'lhell [he ll _' I I l d ll a _
for inre h [anh i le,:adei [li- Witters Competition hji
Ilio ~Ileij l .:| ipi:,or i B ii l it ele[ j j r ll :pI:ori :l redlj II
Colonel Art iaril Beverley Witters :I i: nljhlnl: .hi.
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oi niiii l lilriniirii |iro:te: : r Dr. Rhonda Phillips t: 11:e l

i:, l ihe rej le el pin leii :t : i l i1 i i 11:. :l 11 e 'i.e e i 1 :111 i
,ia _..ie le. ieii ha : ,_ ,:| ear e len :e :,it e : l ,1, I i a re

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lla:a , 1."l r I: iB z, :1 3 ,_ i .ireH llelI : 'ip -one i n ,,,Ii 1

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geeoul pldgn 6 770000 tote* E





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In.s utineIdnaion avemdh


COLLEGE OF DESIGN, CONSTRUCTION & PLANNING


$1 Million Endowment

Supports Affordable Housing

DCP received a $I,ooo,ooI planned bequest
fromJesse Childre, a 1950 building con-
struction graduate, and his wife Ida Marie
Rogero Childre. The Childres' gift is eligible
for a 75% match from the State of Florida's
Major Gift Trust Fund.
The Jesse W. And Ida Marie Rogero Chil-
dre Endowment For Affordable Housing will
support the affordable housing program in
the Shimberg Center for Affordable Housing
and support faculty and graduate students in
the residential housing program. This gift is
the newest addition in a long history of sup-
port by the Childres.
"The Childres' continued generosity to
the Shimberg Center allows the center to at-
tract outstanding students who conduct top-
quality research," said Robert Stroh, DCP
associate dean and director of the Shimberg
Center. "This endowment will enhance and
sustain our ability to support students many
years down the road."
Jesse and Ida Childre recognized the im-
portance of affordable housing to the vast
majority of the American people, and they
sought to help provide assistance toward the


Jesse Childre speaks at the DCP Annual Awards Ceremony
in April after being inducted into the Rinker School's
Construction Hall of Fame.


continuing teaching and research into the
subject. The Childres wanted to help people
reach a "small piece of the American Dream."
Jesse founded Childre Homes, Inc. and
built affordable housing in the Titusville
area. He received the 2004 Distinguished
Builder Award from the Rinker School of
Building Construction, and is an emeritus
member of the Building Construction
Advisory Council Executive Committee.


1ti i, ll.l l i l :1 1 l:,r 11 o:ire [lliN li II 1 r: i lir:. 1 g h1 h :I:hI:II:I :il li lell rl:
hj '. [Lidj el d i:i ildiri .ille i ':i le-j 'li rnr [- lid l j ti, iiiL
hlohiie, l[i e Mrid d 1ie .I= o r Thi: iilr -',_, in l rleriiz |1,3 i ell r.,
Irn [li High School Design Exploration Program e1 bIl ti r-
. liielllre piireiiii-.: :i Martin Gundersen

'"i.i e e d pe :l i j i : 'i 1 :1 t .'.' : rl \-rl 'l I, : [l h i n 1 [1n1 r i l ije i -
: i on i ii. h ije ir. i r iii: nie r i' rii | e.pjioihe i thinw rIl
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Early Learning


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IRii Department ol Interior Design Iii olle ll H
ibi MARGARET PORTILLO ProraiIl .i:t I asi ,I
III DesignIntelligence r it Follll iii111l 1M i-
r riiI ,, [IintheTopJO Editors List i i,,I, *.,r, ._ ,,,
"le'IIl | |111" 1|111 j IIII 5I' r, ii ll :.1[hlie Ameri 5a's
Besl Interior Design Schools hI Till- IE xlee ifrr
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II hl lilll Uip llej III tli U005 edition of
Americas Best Architecture 6 Design Schools


1?I



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.4- lii AD L "MEL A


Architecture assistant professor SHlVJrr
SlDHU, lower left, is pictured with his
graduate seminar class. This year, the class
embarked on a study of stadiums around
the world, researching how society fits in
with the stadium as an architectural site.
Among others, the class examined Ben Hill
Grtffin Stadium at Florida Field.

"The personal relationship between the
visitors and the city is part of what makes
UF's stadium unique," Sichu said.
"Each game becomes a homecoming."

See the complete story online at:
http://www.dcp.ufl.edu/perspective














KEVIN GROSSIOPF ,ie i [I Ii, L: rIII
,1,,lllell t n lli j- llr inell ll nniil i
dllir:ll ,r ri [(enter o0 [(ollective Puolection
in the Built Envllonmenlt llll il III ii i i iiI[ i

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lllllrlle 1 In ll l pi l l llll: r l l l" h lll.I II
Ill. 111 1 ll ll l h 1111n 1111 f lll.I
11 1 IE l IIp l l 1 II ll j l II I ll I I


project for'is Cosrcio ls in h al. cameraman~.Ii MIKlEqll MUNROE.] film UFlbike pathway









.hicycl level fsevicein -muli-modal .'plan g
awelabicyl an eet ianacm oain20/0.E S E T V o3
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I I I I I I I I I I . I . 1 1 I I I - I I . I .


















( i Ic.- n I c /'tl ct


\al,tel told me.

So rc not t h in king


big enough."


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Ind ,lllllr N. anM.ker. .:.r PI N T!pro tr -
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mediatelyy touched and engaged you with the
poweI r of his intellect, warmth and humor,".














exists due to Walter' s generosity."
"Walter had a sparkle in his eye, which mir
rI .. : r.. I.! t I
\ h ., 1 \\. ,. .!' ,







"Walter was the type of person who im-
mediately touched and engaged you with the
power of his intellect, warmth and humor,"
said DeanJay M. Stein. "Our PI:N program
exists due to Walter's generosity."
"Walter had a sparkle in his eye, which mir-
rored a brain and soul that had an unequalled
fire," said Susan Tate, interior design profes-
sor and PI:N director from 1988-93. "I have
never seen such creative thinking. He would


rl .k I -... I lr.. ,h. rI ,' r.- r .. i r.. I r






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B ... h I i -. r,. l. ,r . N !!.. i ... ,, .! 1












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symposium for faculty and students on Nan
S...tucket When asked by Beinecke if it should-
be a on. time event or ongoing, i Reev

.. ord io Rv ,Beinecke ws ver. y
.. -, i. ..I I i t. 11 i r
Sr . . r . i .



l, N , . .B 1,,,. 1, i i i







symposium for faculty and students on Nan
ticket. When asked by Beinecke if it should
be a one-time event or ongoing, Reeves
answered one-time event. "Walter told me,
'You're ,I tl. 1 r,,_ big enough,'" Reeves said.

According to Reeves, Beinecke was very/
supportive of PI:N and that support meant
everything to the program. Beinecke was in-

volved in all aspects. "Walter loved Nantucket.
That was his guiding light," Reeves said. "Ev-


I!. I i I r !i I..- I r l' ... ,r .I .. I .. k . I
I. ~.Iri..N .lI.
., . . i . .. ,





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has been extremely supportive of PI:N and
are continuing his legacy in preservation
on Nantucket.
After Reeves' and Beinecke's retirements,
they had many opportunities to travel to-
gether and continue their friendship of more
than 30 years.
"Sometimes you meet people in your life
that mean a great deal," Reeves said.

"Walter was






We want to hear fromyou. Please complete and return this card or complete
our online form at <.


First Name Last Name Maiden Name

Year Graduated Degree
Academic Unit (check one) O Architecture L Building Construction
n InteriorDesign D Landscape Architecture
D Urban 5 Regional Planning D DCP Doctoral Program

D Please add me to the contact list.

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Donation Information


]$500 0$250


]$IOO E$


College of Design, Construction and Planning (000505)
Historic Preservation Programs (o01975)
Ph.D. Program (008189)
School of Architecture (002249)
Rinker School of Building Construction (ooIOIl)
Department of Interior Design (001513)
Department of Landscape Architecture (000723)
Department of Urban and Regional Planning (000805)


UNIVERSITY OF

FLORIDA


rfCaII JL


see other side >


CANE


Note: Please detach, complete both sides, and return card in envelope.

















Perspective
University of Florida
College of Design, Construction and Planning
P.O. Box 115701
Gainesville, FL 32611-5701


Method of Payment:

E Check Enclosed
Mae checkpayable to UF Foundaton, Inc.


Please place in envelope and mail to:
University of Florida
College of Design, Construction and Planning
P.O. Box11570o
Gainesville, FL 326II-5701


MasterCard

Discover E Visa


see other side >


Note: Please detach, complete both sides, and return card in envelope.













UNIVERSITY OF

FLORIDA

College of Design, Construction and Planning
331 Architecture Building
P.O. Box 115701
Gainesville, FL 32611 USA
TEL (352) 392-4836
www.dcp.ufl.edu

Jay M. Stein, Ph.D., FAICP, Dean
Anthony J. Dasta, Associate Dean
RobertStroh, Associate Dean
Marcia Bourdon, Director of Development



PERSPECTIVE 20042005

Editor: Julie Frey

Contributors: Robyn Hankerson, Kristin Harmel, Kim Hart,
Susan Jolley, Tim Lockette, Michael Madsen and Paul Wiseman

DCP Public Relations Committee, including members from
academic years 2003-04 and 2004-05: Ilir Bejleri,
Marcia Bourdon, Anthong Dasta, Robert Grist, Tina Gurucharri,
Debra Harris, Robert MacLeod, Adam Pollock, Kristen Rohrer
and KwakuTenah

Special Thanks to: Barbara Cleveland, Rebecca Graves and
Chevg Sidhu

Perspective is published annually by the University of Florida
College of Design, Construction and Planning for DCP alumni and
friends. For more information or to contribute, contact Julie Freg
at < or (352) 392-4836.

Design: Mint, UF Design student-run studio.
DESIGNERS: James Garvin, Eric Wai, Ryan Speer, Dena Hynes and Alex
Khankhasayev. PHOTOGRAPHY: Michael Tabie. DESIGN DIRECTION: Douglas Barrett
and Maria Rogal. www.ufdesigners.com/mint

Colophon: set with the typefaces Solex and Mrs. Eaves (Emigre).
Printed on Sappi Somerset.

Printed by Fidelity Press of Orlando, Florida. www.fidelity.us.

2005. College of Design, Construction and Planning,
University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA. All art and
photography are copyright of their respective owners and used
with permission. All other names may be trademarks of their
respective owners. All rights reserved.





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