Three Decades of Design and Community
Henry Sanoff (2003)
A book that documents efforts and works of the Community Development Group (CDG) which was led for over three decades by Henry Sanoff, of the College of Design, School of Architecture, North Carolina State University.
The book presents analytical descriptions of the work of many graduates of CDG program/NCSU under Henry Sanoff's guidance, and sets an example of how service learning and outreach and programs can benefit the surrounding communities, and can be incorporated into studio pedagogy. Former graduates enrolled in or associated with the studios of the Community Development Group includes many academics and practitioners who are currently occupying distinguished positions throughout the US and the world. Some of the graduates I knew, met or came into contact with in different events are: Afsaneh Mirbaha; Arthur Chen; Ashraf Salama; Celine Pasalar; Chris Humkey, David Alpaugh; David Shelton; Donna Duerk; Farid Dowlatshahi; Gary Coates; Graham Adam, Greg Centeno; Holly Grubb; Jay Garrott; Jehan Yassin; Jennifer Amster; Jennifer Sisak; Jim Griffen; Jim Rice; John Lucas; Ken Lambla; Laurie Hegvold; Linda Jewel; Michael Layne; Michael McNamara; Mine Hashas; Mona Bultman; Newton Watson; Ramona Lewis; Sharon Graeber; Shiela Gobes Ryan; Umut Toker; Vicki McCourt; Wes Chapman; Zeynep Toker.
The Book was printed by North Carolina State University Office of the Vice Chancellor for Extension and Engagement and the College of Design.
A limited number of copies are available for the cost of postage, for more information contact email@example.com
Architecture-Urbanism is dedicated to a) those who are interested in creating livable and sustainable environments and buildings that meet socio-cultural and socio-behavioral needs of people, environments that are responsive to historical, traditional and physical constraints, b) to those who are interested in finding panacea for the ills of our globalized world, and c) to those who are interested in regaining what cultures and societies have lost by the acts of architects. ____________________________________________________________________________