Timothy M. Rohan The Architecture of Paul Rudolph, Yale University Press (2014)

April 24, 2015

Based upon Rohan's dissertation supervised by Neil Levine, it is the first monograph about one of the most important architects of the postwar era.
Friday, April 24, 7:00 - 9:00 p.m.
Codman Estate, 34 Codman Road, Lincoln, Mass.

Once acclaimed and then reviled, American architect Paul Rudolph (1918-97) had one of the most extraordinary careers in postwar Modern architecture. A student of Walter Gropius at Harvard, Rudolph was famous internationally in the 1950s and '60s for his innovative Florida beach houses, sensitive contextual buildings like the Jewett Art Center at Wellesley College, and large-scale, concrete buildings, such as his Government Service Center in downtown Boston. Author of the first monograph about Rudolph, Timothy M. Rohan of UMass Amherst explains the ideas that informed Rudolph's architecture by looking at his key works in light of the concerns of the postwar era and today. An optional tour of the nearby Gropius House follows the lecture.

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