Field-Of-Study: Planning

Taylor M. Potter

An ordained Presbyterian minister as well as an architect, Taylor M. Potter used his Guggenheim Fellowship term for a study of Christian worship and its expression through architecture. Reverend Potter earned a B.S. in architecture from the Pennsylvania State University in 1950, after a two-year stint in the U.S. Army Air Corps, and spent the

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Max Page

Sparked by 9/11 and its aftermath, Max Page traces in his new book, The City’s End: Two Centuries of Fantasies, Fears, and Premonitions of New York’s Destruction (Yale UP, 2008), the depictions of all the imagined terrors that could threaten Gotham, whether extraterrestrial, international, or climatological, as presented in propaganda, paintings, movies, or other arts,

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Michael J. Lewis

Michael J. Lewis, the Faison-Pierson-Stoddard Professor of Art at Williams College, is a leading architectural historian. Combining his expertise in architecture with his unusually deep knowledge of European and American art, history, and culture, Mr. Lewis’s researches show that architecture evolves with art, and with the culture of which it is a part, and how

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