Exhibitions

Mar 21, 2016 to May 10, 2016
Great Space Mezzanine

reVISION::Thinking Big focuses on five phased, mixed-use projects currently in design, in the final stages of development review, or under construction: The Yards, The Wharf, Burnham Place at Union Station, Capitol Crossing, and McMillan.

Feb 1, 2016 to May 30, 2016
Kibel Gallery

Researched and created by the Women in Architecture Committee of AIA Baltimore, this exhibition celebrates the women who contributed to Maryland architecture from the 1920’s to the 1960’s.

 

Kibel Gallery Panel Discussion

Women Architects' Contributions to Mid-Century Modernism in Maryland

Feb 1, 2016 to May 30, 2016
Kibel Gallery

Aquaculture Landscapes explores the design and future productive landscapes where fish cultivation, recreation, conservation, and waste management are enmeshed, symbiotic relationships between flora and fauna are encouraged, and where progressive public/private partnerships support sustainable and profitable enterprise.

The Cardboard Chair Project introduces General Education students to the design of objects for human use, exploring the fit of object to human body and its ability to support human activity. The project introduces tangible realities of material, structure, and dimensions. It introduces basic architectural design technologies of drawing and physical model building.

Feb 4, 2014 to Jul 18, 2014
Kibel Gallery

This exhibition seeks to make visible the relationship between the body, clothing, and architecture. Textiles wrap the physical body; Tectonic skins enclose the architectural body.

 

Feb 3, 2014 to Mar 8, 2014
Art/Soc Atrium and Architecture Building

Chamber is a spherical capsule made predominantly of industrial felt. From without, it is a soft polyhedron of felt cells, evoking simultaneously the rigid geodesic domes of Buckminster Fuller, and the supple symmetries of Robert Morris.

Jan 28, 2014 to Feb 22, 2014
Linear Gallery

Architecture and design are ultimately about problem solving. Our current fast-food, throw-away culture cannot continue as a sustainable habit. Architecture is unique in its ability to directly influence the world we live in through the design process and the choices architects make.