• 19 Oct 2014 3:47 PM | Christine R Henry (Administrator)

    by Christine Henry

    Welcome to the Fall 2014 edition of the VAN.  In this issue you will find some new types of articles for the newsletter that I hope you will both find useful and interesting.  VAF President Chris Wilson has written a thought-provoking piece on generational change and the future of VAF.  Because we are now publishing digitally, this piece is open for comment in an online forum, and we hope that you take advantage and join the dialogue.  If you are interested in a longer response piece to be published in an upcoming issue of the newsletter, please contact me at vaneditor@vafweb.org.

    We also have a forum section in the members only part of the web site that has replaced the listserve.  This is where you will find time-sensitive announcements like job openings, calls for papers, as well as general discussion and question threads.  I hope you will have some time to browse the topics, or add one of your own.

    One of the things that I have both heard from other VAF members and experienced myself is the value that we place on the friendliness and welcoming atmosphere at VAF conferences.  As a way to carry the fellowship of VAF members into the digital realm, the Fall 2014 newsletter introduces a short feature article called a member profile, where we can learn a bit about a member’s interests and background.  This issue highlights our new treasurer Lisa Pfueller Davidson, one of our newest board members.  In coming issues, I would love to profile more members and share the diversity of VAF, so if you have any suggestions for people to highlight, including yourself, please feel free to e-mail me.

    And finally, there is a section I am informally calling the digital corner that looks at how members can take advantage of the new resources that we have at our fingertips.  In this issue, one of our bibliographers, Zach Violette has provided a great overview of how the Zotero bibliography works, and hints on how you can use it in your own work.  And David Bergstone, the chair of the Communications Committee has written a recap of all of the wonderful functions that the new web platform provides.

    Thanks to everyone for your contributions to this issue.  I am looking forward to hearing from more members over the coming months with contributions for future newsletters, thoughts shared on the forums, and general suggestions and thoughts.

    Happy Autumn,

    Christine

    vaneditor@vafweb.org

  • 19 Oct 2014 3:30 PM | Christine R Henry (Administrator)

    Zotero primer for VAF members

    by Zach Violette

    The transition of the Vernacular Architecture Forum Bibliography to Zotero offers a number of advantages to members, particularly the new ease of access to the data, and ability to easily create automatically-formatted bibliographies and citations from it.  There are two ways to access the new VAF bibliography using Zotero, either through its Web interface (https://www.zotero.org/groups/the_vernacular_architecture_forum/items), or by downloading the standalone Zotero desktop application for free at (https://www.zotero.org/download/). If you plan on using the desktop version, you will want to join the VAF group first by visiting the Web interface and clicking “Join Group.” You will be prompted to create an account by providing an email address and password.

    Once you are a member of the group you can access the listings, search and sort them online. However, using the desktop application provides additional benefits. Zotero is a robust and high-quality Bibliographical Management Tool, and an excellent –as well as free and open-source - replacement for propriety, expensive, and increasingly antiquated tools like EndNote.  Zotero can be used to create an infinite number of bibliographies (called “collections”), both public and private. Because it is cloud-based, this data can be synced seamlessly across multiple devices. Once you’ve subscribed to a public bibliography like the VAF’s, all new listings will be automatically downloaded to your desktop (be sure to log in with the same account with which you joined the group), where you can search them, copy them into your own bibliographies, and export them in all standard citation formats.

    More detailed information on how to use Zotero can be found here: https://www.zotero.org/support/quick_start_guide.

  • 19 Oct 2014 3:29 PM | Christine R Henry (Administrator)

    by David Bergstone

    The website committee would like to announce that we have a new and improved page to serve the membership and potential members better.  As part of the effort to improve communication, VAF has shifted its entire web presence to a new platform hosted by Wild Apricot, vafweb.org.  This new platform provides not only easy formatting and flexibility for updates, but also allows direct electronic communications in addition to complete control of membership information, payments, and events management. After reviewing various options over the past few years, it became obvious that VAF needed a better way to communicate with members (e.g. through emails) and allow online payments. This new system allows those and other features that all integrate into a single system, making it easier for members to find whatever they need.

    With the assistance of Amber Wiley and Chad Randl, the website committee has been working on the transfer over the last couple months. The first thing you will notice is that the format has obviously been changed to a sleeker and easier to navigate structure. The new system utilizes templates which can be customized to be consistent across the website. All the navigation and formatting is generated automatically by the system and can be easily updated by adding, removing, or reorganizing pages without having to change any individual page content. Yet individual pages can be edited quickly and easily with new information. This will allow committees to directly manage their own pages and keep information updated, not only streamlining the process but also making sure the content is useful and engaging. Many pages have been updated and there is already new information on the education pages.

    Another advantage is that the new system actually maintains membership information, with members able to log in and review/correct their information. The availability of PayPal to process payments means that memberships can be paid online, with that status tracked in the member's record. Manual payments are still possible but many people are now used to paying online and even having the system automatically renew their membership annually. And the system can generate reminders automatically when a membership is about to expire. Of course donations are also able to be accepted. The committee hopes that the convenience of online access will ensure that both long-standing and new members are able to renew easily and keep active in VAF.

    A new feature that is long overdue is the ability to email all members, as you have been receiving the digital issues of VAN. VAF previously relied on the listserv to reach members but inclusion on that list was voluntary and took manual updating of membership status. That listserv is being transferred into forums on the new system, which will offer even more functionality for comments and searching for previous posts but still offer subscriptions for notification of new posts.  We can now track not only members and reach them directly, but we can also identify people as 'contacts' who are not current members but may attended a conference. We hope that this will increase our retention and encourage conference attendees to join once they see all that the organization has to offer. 

    Another feature is the ability to manage conference registrations in the system. Not only can memberships and conference registration be consolidated, there are other functions to help accept the conference payments and manage contact to registrants. This will help future conferences (both Chicago in 2015 and the Durham conference in 2016 are already planning to use the system) utilize the VAF website and reduce the complexity of hosting a conference. This will help VAF maintain records on who has attended conferences and not lose contact with those potential members if they temporarily lapse.

    We hope you will log into the new system and see some of the new features. If you go into the members only portion of the site, you can also see a current directory of members. (If a member chooses, they can opt out of having their information appear but this information only viewable by fellow paid members.)

    We hope the new site will provide more functionality to better meet the needs of our VAF members while we continue to expand and welcome new members to the organization.

  • 19 Oct 2014 3:28 PM | Christine R Henry (Administrator)
    by Wendy Ward

    Photo Courtesy of preservationnation.orgThe National Trust for Historic Preservation recently published a terrific, visual article about the lesser known photography of Steven Gross and Susan Daley. Gross and Daly, known for their photography of historic homes, gardens and interiors, turned their lenses to the ordinary, to ‘any interesting or obsolete commercial or public buildings such as roadhouses, feed stores, dance halls, tourist cabins, small churches, or vintage barber shops’.

    The article’s photographs are wonderful, black and white shots of Southern vernacular architecture, shot using film. Gross observed,

    They appeal because of their familiar forms that have a sense of character, directness, and certainty about them. We associate them with half-forgotten truths and obscure social rituals and beliefs, as well as lost building practices and ways of doing things."

    As a long time supporter of the National Trust, its good to see the organization focus on a topic that typically gets less coverage...way to go Trust! Here is an online, short version what has photographs not included in their print version.

  • 19 Oct 2014 3:27 PM | Christine R Henry (Administrator)

    by Virginia Price

    The close scholarship of practice that the VAF describes as “fieldwork” underpins much of the research VAF members practice as they work through images, objects, buildings and landscapes to better understand the past. Details of construction provide clues to a building’s story, while systematic assessments of fabric and form give structure to that story. This material evidence is often presented in scaled drawings, particularly if one site is the subject of study. When a neighborhood is the subject, the buildings’ relationships to each other, within the block, and to the street become the canvas. Settlement patterns as well as specific materials, decorative features, and plans examined together lend insights into a city’s social spaces. Aerial photography and maps are keys to viewing this kind of setting. These comprehensive pictures of place can be augmented by field drawings of specific buildings that are illustrative of the larger architectural landscape.[1]

    Field research precedes the annual VAF conference and distinguishes the conference’s tour program. VAF Chicago is no exception. While the VAF now offers support for individual fieldworkers through the Ridout Fieldwork Fellowship, it is the VAF’s continued commitment to an initiative in support of fieldwork for upcoming conferences that brought several VAFers to the Windy City last summer. The fieldwork initiative pulled an impressive group together. Becky Sheppard, Director of the Center for Historic Architecture and Design (CHAD) at the University of Delaware, led the way with assistance from Gretchen Buggeln from Valparaiso University, Andrew Sandoval-Strausz from the University of New Mexico, and Arijit Sen from the University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee.

    WiFigure 1:Devon Avenueth characteristic aplomb and good humor, Becky’s team ventured into the sanctuary, synagogue and streets of several Chicago neighborhoods. Guided by Gretchen, they zigzagged north, west, and south of the “Loop,” meaning the elevated train tracks that loop through the city’s downtown and give the area its vernacular. Outside the Loop, they met on street corners on Devon Avenue, working with Arijit Sen and finding culinary treats (fig. 1). They reFigure 2: Arch over 26th Streetndezvoused with Andrew Sandoval-Strausz at the landmark Arch over Figure 3: North Lawndale26th Street in Little Village (fig. 2). They made the pilgrimage to St. Michael’s and the walk to North Lawndale (fig. 3). They convened at Wentworth Gardens, a public housing development, and recorded Meyers Ace Hardware, once home to a jazz club in Bronzeville (fig. 4) They measured storefronts and screens, altar-rails and alleys, floor plans and fencing, and tasted some of what Chicago has to offer (fig. 5). They took to the field, and their initiative will help guide the VAF next June.

    A very special thFigure 4: Wentworth Gardensank you is due to our Chicago hosts. Thanks to all for embracing the empirical side of vernacular studies and for letting us crawl over your buildings: Father Andrew Torma, Flor Hernandez, Celester Gray, Annette Jones, Ms. Harris, and Dave Meyers, as well as deep gratitude to Tamsen Anderson, Matt Cole, Bill Hinchliff, Brad Hunt, Tim Samuelson, Andrew Sandoval-Strausz, and Arijit Sen for facilitating access and coordinating efforts in advance of the team’s arrival.

    VAF Chicago also acknowledges with appreciation the lodging providFigure 5: Little Villageed during the fieldwork initiative by Gretchen Buggeln and through Roosevelt University.

    And, in closing, an immeasurable thank you is due to VAFers Gretchen Buggeln, Michael Emmons, Meg Hutchins, Travis Olson, Cate Morrissey, Emily Royer, Andrew Sandoval-Strausz, Amy Schachman, Arijit Sen, and Becky Sheppard for going in the field and Out of the Loop. Their fieldwork is a signature of the VAF and a hallmark for VAF Chicago. 


    [1] This introduction to fieldwork was taken from https://www.vafweb.org/Fieldwork-Training to provide a context for the fieldwork done for VAF Chicago by VAFers from the University of Delaware and Valparaiso University in addition to that done by Arijit Sen on Devon Avenue and Andrew Sandoval-Strausz in Little Village.


  • 19 Oct 2014 3:26 PM | Christine R Henry (Administrator)

    Lisa Davidson at VAF Conference 2014by Lisa Pfueller Davidson

    I am happy to be serving as the new VAF treasurer, and daunted to be following in Don Linebaugh's very capable footsteps.  VAF plays a key role in my professional development and network, so I felt it was important to do my part in helping run the organization.

    My VAF initiation was the 1998 annual meeting in Annapolis, where I was the recipient of a student fellowship.  A number of us were encouraged to get involved by Orlando Ridout while taking his field methods class at George Washington University.  As he promised, I was hooked.  Dinner in the late 18th century orangery at Wye House was just the first of many unique experiences I feel fortunate to have had at VAF conferences. 

    I also value VAF's ability to bring together a healthy mix of academics, preservationists, and public historians.  I have been a National Park Service historian in various capacities since 1995 and a staff historian with the Historic American Buildings Survey (HABS) since 2001.  Being involved with VAF gives me opportunities to stay in touch with colleagues doing all sorts of grounded and engaging work on the built environment.  VAF has given me an important venue to share my work on topics as varied as billboards, hotels, or cranberry bogs.  

    I first served as a board member from 2007-2010, working on committees such as the Buchanan Award and serving as a paper session chair at several conferences.  I also worked on the planning committee for the 2010 VAF conference in Washington, DC during this period.  In returning to the board as treasurer, I bring the experience of being budget officer for the 2010 conference and a willingness to learn more about non-profit financial management.  Please let me know if you have suggestions regarding how we can all continue to keep VAF on a sound financial footing and plan for a vibrant future. treasurer@vafweb.org 

  • 19 Oct 2014 3:25 PM | Christine R Henry (Administrator)
    Abbott Lowell Cummings Prize: Deadline December 15, 2014

    The Abbott Lowell Cummings Prize, named after the founding president of the VAF, is awarded annually to the publication that has made the most significant contribution to the study of vernacular architecture and cultural landscapes.  The nomination deadline for the 2015 Cummings Prize is December 15, 2014.  For a full description of eligibility and application procedures please click here.


    Pamela H. Simpson Presenter’s Fellowship: Deadline January 1, 2015

    Since 1989, the VAF Board of Directors has allocated funding for financial assistance to students and young professionals presenting papers at VAF annual conferences. Awards are intended to offset conference and travel cost for students, and to attract developing scholars to the organization. In 2015, the annual conference will be held in Chicago, June 3-7, 2015.

    In memory of Pamela H. Simpson, whose commitment to mentoring young scholars touched the lives of numerous students and colleagues, the VAF Board of Directors has renamed the Annual Presenter’s Fellowships the Pamela H. Simpson Presenter’s Fellowships.

    The application deadline for the 2015 Simpson Fellowship is January 1, 2015. For a full description of eligibility and application procedures please click here.


    Ambassador Awards: Deadline February 1, 2015

    The VAF Ambassadors Awards provide funding for student groups (undergraduate and graduate) from North American institutions, with a faculty sponsor, to attend VAF's annual conference which will be held in Chicago, June 3-7, 2015.

    We hope through this program to enhance the VAF's recruitment of students, to diversify the membership and interest in the work of the VAF, to provide support to programs that teach vernacular architecture, and to increase the VAF's visibility on campuses. 

    The application deadline for the 2015 Ambassador Award is February 1, 2015.  For a full description of eligibility and application procedures please click here.

     

    Paul E. Buchanan Award: Deadline February 15, 2015

    The Paul E. Buchanan Award was instituted by VAF in 1993 to recognize contributions to the study and preservation of vernacular architecture and the cultural landscape that do not take the form of books or published work.  Hundreds of studies, reports, documentation projects, restoration plans, National Register nominations, exhibits, video/digital media productions and public programs are completed each year without the benefit of distribution or recognition beyond the limited audience for which they were commissioned.  Nonetheless, many of these efforts can serve to inform and inspire us all.  The award is named for Paul E. Buchanan who served for over thirty years as the Director of Architectural Research at the Colonial Williamsburg Foundation. Buchanan set the standard for architectural fieldwork in America and inspired many VAF members in the rewards of fieldwork. This award honors the valuable work that most of our members and professional associates perform.

    The application deadline for the 2015 Buchanan Award is February 15, 2015.  For a full description of eligibility and application procedures please click here.


    Catherine W. Bishir Prize: Deadline December 15, 2014

    The Bishir Prize, named for longtime members and influential scholar Catherine W. Bishir, is awarded annually to the scholarly article from a juried North American publication that has made the most significant contribution to the study of vernacular architecture and cultural landscapes. In judging the nominated articles, the jurors look for an article that is based on primary research, that breaks new ground in interpretation or methodology, and that contributes generally to the intellectual vitality of vernacular studies. Entries may come from any discipline concerned with vernacular architecture studies. Articles published in the two years prior to the VAF annual conference are eligible for consideration.

    For a full description of eligibility and application procedures please click here.

     

    Award for Advocacy

    The Vernacular Architecture Forum encourages and supports citizen efforts to protect our vernacular built heritage. The protection and preservation of our vernacular built heritage depends on good stewardship by property owners supported by sound government land use policies. However, the long-term preservation of our cultural heritage is rarely achieved without the support of a well-informed, involved citizenry.

    The VAF seeks to encourage citizen-based advocacy by recognizing exemplary efforts and achievements on behalf of our vernacular built heritage. The VAF Award for Advocacy honors individuals and groups for exceptional contributions toward the appreciation and protection of vernacular buildings and landscapes. The award recognizes outstanding initiative, commitment, and action to promote and protect vernacular resources. The award may be made in recognition of a specific advocacy effort, or on the basis of the nominee's long-term record of advocacy.

    For a full description of eligibility and application procedures please click here.

  • 19 Oct 2014 3:24 PM | Christine R Henry (Administrator)






    Sponsored by the Historic American Buildings Survey (HABS) and the Society of Architectural Historians (SAH) for a 12-Week HABS Summer Research Project

    Purpose
    The Sally Kress Tompkins Fellowship, a joint program of the Society of Architectural Historians (SAH) and the National Park Service's Historic American Buildings Survey (HABS), permits an graduate student in architectural history (or a related field) to work on a 12-week HABS project during the summer of 2015. The Fellow will prepare a written history to become part of the permanent HABS collection focusing on either a specific building/site, or a broader architectural history topic that will inform future HABS documentation. The Fellow will be stationed in the field working in conjunction with a HABS measured drawings team, or in the HABS Washington, D.C. office. The Fellow will be selected by a jury of two SAH members and one HABS representative.

    The Award
    The 2015 Sally Kress Tompkins/HABS award includes a $10,000 stipend. The winner will be announced during the Society's 68th Annual Meeting held in April in Chicago, Illinois, and afterward in the Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians and the Newsletter of the Society.

    Application Procedure
    For detailed information and to download application forms, visit: http://www.nps.gov/history/hdp/jobs/tompkins.htm

    APPLICATIONS MUST BE POSTMARKED BY DECEMBER 31, 2014.

  • 16 Oct 2014 5:01 PM | Christine R Henry (Administrator)

    http://appalachianstudies.org/images/top.pngThe 2015 ASA Conference will be held at East Tennessee State University in Johnson City, Tennessee, a public university of approximately 15,000 students. The conference will take place at two primary locations on the ETSU campus. The D. P. Culp University Center will serve as the central hospitality location, where registration, silent auction, exhibits, breaks, the Many Mountains Plenary, and the Many Musics Concert will take place. The Culp Center also houses dining facilities and a Starbucks. Concurrent sessions will take place in Rogers-Stout Hall, which is fully equipped with smart classrooms. For maps and directions see:
    http://www.etsu.edu/etsuhome/maps.aspx

    The theme of this year’s conference undefined MANY MOUNTAINS, MANY MUSICS undefined challenges you to view Appalachia from a fresh perspective and discover its emergence as a creative, dynamic force. U.S. Senator Lamar Alexander, the invited KEYNOTE speaker, will provide special insight into Appalachia in the 21st Century. Senator Alexander, who was instrumental in establishing ETSU’s Center of Excellence in Appalachian Studies and Services, has committed a lifetime of public service to advancing the lives of the people of Appalachia. In keeping with the theme, the MANY MOUNTAINS PLENARY will bring together a noteworthy panel to discuss “Opportunity & Enterprise in Appalachia.” Also scheduled is a MANY MOUNTAINS SERVICE PROJECT along with group tours that include the new Birthplace of Country Music Museum.

    The Mary B. Martin School of the Arts at ETSU will sponsor RICKY SKAGGS AND KENTUCKY THUNDER in concert. Deeply rooted in tradition but with an innovative edge, this MANY MUSICS performance will embody the best of Appalachia. The photography of Ricky Skaggs will also be on exhibit at the Reece Museum on the ETSU campus. ETSU’s Bluegrass, Old Time, and Country Music Studies Program will provide music throughout the conference and will be featured in the MANY MUSICS: BISCUITS, BLUEGRASS, AND GOSPEL HOUR.

  • 16 Oct 2014 11:25 AM | Christine R Henry (Administrator)

    compiled by Ian Stevenson and Zach Violette

    Barber, Daniel A. “Tomorrow’s House: Solar Housing in 1940s America.” Technology and Culture 55, no. 1 (2014): 1–39. doi:10.1353/tech.2014.0025.

    Bettoni, Barbara. “Fashion, Tradition, and Innovation in Button Manufacturing in Early Modern Italy.” Technology and Culture 55, no. 3 (2014): 675–710. doi:10.1353/tech.2014.0082.

    Bishir, Catherine. “Searching for Donum Montford: Methods and Mysteries in Researching and African American Artisan.” Buildings & Landscapes: Journal of the Vernacular Architecture Forum 21, no. 1 (Spring 2014): 126–51.

    Buchanan, Alexandrina. Robert Willis (1800-1875) and the Foundation of Architectural History. The History of the University of Cambridge. Texts and Studies, volume 8. Woodbridge, Suffolk, UK: The Boydell Press : Cambridge University Library, 2013.

    Burke, Sheridan, and Susan Macdonald. “Creativity and Conservation: Managing Significance at the Sydney Opera House.” APT Bulletin 45, no. 3 (2014): 31–39.

    Chronopoulos, Themis. “Robert Moses and the Visual Dimension of Physical Disorder: Efforts to Demonstrate Urban Blight in the Age of Slum Clearance.” Journal of Planning History 13, no. 3 (August 1, 2014): 207–33. doi:10.1177/1538513213487149.

    Clark, Kate. “Values-Based Heritage Management and the Heritage Lottery Fund in the UK.” APT Bulletin 45, no. 3 (2014): 65–73.

    Coggeshall, John M., and Jo Anne Nast. Vernacular Architecture in Southern Illinois: The Ethnic Heritage. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 1988.

    Daugbjerg, Mads. “Patchworking the Past: Materiality, Touch and the Assembling of ‘experience’ in American Civil War Re-Enactment.” International Journal of Heritage Studies 20, no. 7–8 (October 16, 2013): 724–41. doi:10.1080/13527258.2013.848820.

    Dávila, Arlene. “Locating Neoliberalism in Time, Space, and ‘Culture.’” American Quarterly 66, no. 3 (2014): 549–55. doi:10.1353/aq.2014.0041.

    De la Torre, Marta. “Values in Heritage Conservation: A Project of the Getty Conservation Institute.” APT Bulletin 45, no. 3 (2014): 19–25.

    Elyachar, Julia. “Upending Infrastructure: Tamarod, Resistance, and Agency after the January 25th Revolution in Egypt.” History and Anthropology 25, no. 4 (July 14, 2014): 452–71. doi:10.1080/02757206.2014.930460.

    Fennelly, Katherine. “Out of Sound, out of Mind: Noise Control in Early Nineteenth-Century Lunatic Asylums in England and Ireland.” World Archaeology 46, no. 3 (May 27, 2014): 416–30. doi:10.1080/00438243.2014.909098.

    Flaherty, George F. “Responsive Eyes: Urban Logistics and Kinetic Environments for the 1968 Mexico City Olympics.” Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians 73, no. 3 (September 1, 2014): 372–97. doi:10.1525/jsah.2014.73.3.372.

    Forty, Adrian. Concrete and Culture: A Material History. London: Reaktion, 2012.

    Handler, Jerome, and Diane Wallman. “Production Activities in the Household Economies of Plantation Slaves: Barbados and Martinique, Mid-1600s to Mid-1800s.” International Journal of Historical Archaeology 18, no. 3 (September 2014): 441–66. doi:10.1007/s10761-014-0265-2.

    Jerome, Pamela. “The Values-Based Approach to Cultural-Heritage Preservation.” APT Bulletin 45, no. 3 (2014.): 3–0.

    John-Alder, Kathleen L. “Toward a New Landscape: Modern Courtyard Housing and Ian McHarg’s Urbanism.” Journal of Planning History 13, no. 3 (August 1, 2014): 187–206. doi:10.1177/1538513213510895.

    Johnston, Chris. “Inhabiting Place: Social Significance in Practice in Australia.” APT Bulletin 45, no. 3 (2014): 39–49.

    Kros, Cynthia. “Tainted Heritage? The Case of the Branly Museum.” International Journal of Heritage Studies 20, no. 7–8 (January 27, 2014): 834–50. doi:10.1080/13527258.2013.860393.

    Lasner, Matthew Gordon. “Architect as Developer and the Postwar U.S. Apartment, 1946-1960.” Buildings & Landscapes: Journal of the Vernacular Architecture Forum 21, no. 1 (Spring 2014): 27–56.

    Linebaugh, Donald W. “Tradition, Culture and Memory in a Foreign Land: The Housing Choices of Norwegian Immigrant Anna Christopherson Goulson.” Buildings & Landscapes: Journal of the Vernacular Architecture Forum 21, no. 1 (Spring 2014): 56–88.

    Little, Barbara J. “Values-Based Preservation, Civic Engagement, and the U.S. National Park Service.” APT Bulletin 45, no. 3 (2014): 25–31.

    Londoño, Johana. “Barrio Affinities: Transnational Inspiration and the Geopolitics of Latina/o Design.” American Quarterly 66, no. 3 (2014): 529–48. doi:10.1353/aq.2014.0038.

    Luscombe, Desley. “Architectural Concepts in Peter Eisenman’s Axonometric Drawings of House VI.” The Journal of Architecture 19, no. 4 (July 4, 2014): 560–611. doi:10.1080/13602365.2014.951064.

    Maeer, Gareth. “The Values and Benefits of Heritage: Do Economics Think about More than Money.” APT Bulletin 45, no. 4 (2014): 57–65.

    Maulsby, Lucy M. “Giustizia Fascista: The Representation of Fascist Justice in Marcello Piacentini’s Palace of Justice, Milan, 1932–1940.” Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians 73, no. 3 (September 1, 2014): 312–27. doi:10.1525/jsah.2014.73.3.312.

    Musselwhite, Paul. “Annapolis Aflame: Richard Clarke’s Conspiracy and the Imperial Urban Vision in Maryland, 1704–8.” William and Mary Quarterly 71, no. 3 (2014): 261–401.

    Nelson, Louis P. “Architectures of West African Enslavement.” Buildings & Landscapes: Journal of the Vernacular Architecture Forum 21, no. 1 (Spring 2014): 88–126.

    Parkman, E. Breck. “A Hippie Discography: Vinyl Records from a Sixties Commune.” World Archaeology 46, no. 3 (May 27, 2014): 431–47. doi:10.1080/00438243.2014.909103.

    Rabinowitz, Dan. “Resistance and the City.” History and Anthropology 25, no. 4 (June 30, 2014): 472–87. doi:10.1080/02757206.2014.930457.

    Reinberger, Mark. “Peachtree City, Georgia: Improvisation and Progressivism in a Post-War Southern New Town.” Journal of Planning History 13, no. 3 (August 1, 2014): 247–72. doi:10.1177/1538513213498577.

    Richardson, Milda. “Iconoclasm and Resistance:  Wayside Shrines in the Struggle for Lithuanian Independence.” In Architecture and Armed Conflict:  The Politics of Destruction, edited by JoAnne Mancini and Keith Bresnahan, 103–15. London: Routledge, 2014.

    undefinedundefinedundefined. “Piety, Patronage and Peinture À Vitrail.” The Charles J. Connick Stained Glass Foundation Newsletter, Fall 2013.

    Roskam, Cole. “Situating Chinese Architecture within ‘A Century of Progress’: The Chinese Pavilion, the Bendix Golden Temple, and the 1933 Chicago World’s Fair.” Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians 73, no. 3 (September 1, 2014): 347–71. doi:10.1525/jsah.2014.73.3.347.

    Rubin, Elihu. “New in Town: The California Garden Apartment in the 1960s.” Buildings & Landscapes: Journal of the Vernacular Architecture Forum 21, no. 1 (Spring 2014): 1–27.

    Sakr, Yasir Mohammad. “Sinan’s Ambivalence: The Triangular Design of the Süleymanıye Schools Complex in Istanbul.” Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians 73, no. 3 (September 1, 2014): 398–416. doi:10.1525/jsah.2014.73.3.398.

    Scheld, Suzanne, Dana Taplin, and Setha Low. “The Values-Based Approach for Cultural-Heritage Preservation in U.S. Public Parks.” APT Bulletin 45, no. 3 (2014): 49–57.

    Shkuda, Aaron. “Housing the ‘Front Office to the World’: Urban Planning for the Service Economy in Battery Park City, New York.” Journal of Planning History 13, no. 3 (August 1, 2014): 234–46. doi:10.1177/1538513212474225.

    Smith, Michael E. “Peasant Mobility, Local Migration and Premodern Urbanization.” World Archaeology 46, no. 4 (August 8, 2014): 516–33. doi:10.1080/00438243.2014.931818.

    Southern Oregon AIA Chapter Staff. Style and Vernacular: A Guide to the Architecture of Lane County, Oregon. Portland: Oregon Historical Society Press, 1983.

    Swain, Shurlee. “Florence and Rosamond Davenport Hill and the Development of Boarding Out in England and Australia: A Study in Cultural Transmission.” Women’s History Review 23, no. 5 (September 3, 2014): 744–59. doi:10.1080/09612025.2014.906833.

    Tarr, Joel A. “Toxic Legacy: The Environmental Impact of the Manufactured Gas Industry in the United States.” Technology and Culture 55, no. 1 (2014): 107–47. doi:10.1353/tech.2014.0008.

    Van Veldhuizen, Dewi, and Sabine Meier. “Modern Castles and Country Houses: The Use of History in ‘gated Communities’ in The Netherlands.” International Journal of Heritage Studies 20, no. 7–8 (February 12, 2014): 818–33. doi:10.1080/13527258.2013.860391.

    Walker, Meredith. “The Development of the Australia ICOMOS Burra Charter.” APT Bulletin 45, no. 3 (2014): 9–19.

    Wu, Zongjie. “Let Fragments Speak for Themselves: Vernacular Heritage, Emptiness and Confucian Discourse of Narrating the Past.” International Journal of Heritage Studies 20, no. 7–8 (January 22, 2014): 851–65. doi:10.1080/13527258.2013.860392.

    Yilmaz, Ahenk. “Memorialization on War-Broken Ground: Gallipoli War Cemeteries and Memorials Designed by Sir John James Burnet.” Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians 73, no. 3 (September 1, 2014): 328–46. doi:10.1525/jsah.2014.73.3.328.

     

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