Forum Series :: Fall 2008

Lisa Evans

Wednesday, October 1

“Foreclosures and How They Affect Baltimore Families,” Lisa Evans, deputy director, St. Ambrose Housing Aid Center

Tyler Gearhart

Wednesday, October 8

“Historic Commission Issues and Initiatives—Landmarking Major Structures,” Tyler Gearhart, chair, Baltimore City Commission on Historical and Architectural Preservation

Jody Landers

Wednesday, October 15

“Home Sales in the Baltimore Region—It’s Not as Bad as You Think (or Is It?),” Jody Landers, executive vice president, Greater Baltimore Board of Realtors

Chris Shea

Wednesday, October 22

“EDBI Progress Report,” Chris Shea, chief real estate officer, East Baltimore Development, Inc.

Kevin Lindamood

Wednesday, October 29

“Goal: Ending Homelessness,” Kevin Lindamood, vice president for External Affairs, Health Care for the Homeless

Charlie Duff

Wednesday, November 5

“Using Tax Credits to Revitalize Midtown,” Charlie Duff, president, Jubilee Baltimore, Inc.

Debbi Chinn

Wednesday, November 12

“New Director for Center Stage—Does This Mean New Directions?,” Debbi Chinn, managing director, Center Stage

Kimberley A. Clark

Wednesday, November 19

“New Arena, Old Location!,” Kimberley A. Clark, executive vice president, Baltimore Development Corporation

The Baltimore Architecture Foundation’s Spring Forum 2008 is supported by the Johns Hopkins University.

The public is invited to bring their lunches to the Berman Auditorium of the Johns Hopkins Downtown Center, Charles and Fayette Streets, for lectures about Baltimore’s built environment. All Forum sessions are free.For more information, please call Ann Stacy at 410-539-7772.

Launched in 1987 by AIA Baltimore, the Baltimore Architecture Foundation is a non-profit, educational, public-oriented outreach organization. The Foundation is a member-based organization with a 26-member board of directors drawn from the architectural, business, and cultural communities. The Foundation today focuses its attention and energies on helping to promote an understanding of and an appreciation for Baltimore’s built environment—it does this through walking tours, lectures, public programs, and an architecture-in-the-schools program. The Foundation is also actively engaged in researching the early architectural firms and practitioners of architecture in Baltimore.