Wednesday, March 25
Jim Tevebaugh, Wilmington architect, talks about the renovation of three railroad buildings designed by Frank Furness and the revival of a moribund industrial district and the Wilmington waterfront.
Wednesday, April 1
Richard Jones, Associate Principal of Mahan Rykiel Landscape Architects, describes the process of constructing green roofs, using the three he has built in downtown Baltimore as examples.
Wednesday, April 8
Joe McNeely, Executive Director of Central Baltimore Partnership, explains the Charles North Vision Plan concepts and implementation strategies.
Sarah Zaleski & Kim Schaefer
Wednesday, April 15
Sarah Zaleski, Sustainability Coordinator at Baltimore’s Office of Sustainability, and Kim Schaefer of TerraLogos discuss the development of the new Baltimore Green Building Standard.
Wednesday, April 22
Stuart Sirota, founder of Envision Baltimore, advocates for pedestrian-transited oriented urban environments as a means of transforming communities.
Wednesday, April 29
Kathy Robertson, Director of the Westside Initiative for BDC, provides a status update on the Westside and Superblock development.
Wednesday, May 6
Robert Bogomolny, President of University of Baltimore, discusses planned building designs for the UB campus and urban academics
Wednesday, May 13
Don Fry, President of the Greater Baltimore Committee, comments on the region’s economy and the slots situation.
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 Lisa Keir at 410-685-4183.
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.