Item 2018-08-31/210 - UM arch. The University of Miami School of Architecture Newsletter Fall 2008

Identity elements

Name and location of repository

Level of description



UM arch. The University of Miami School of Architecture Newsletter Fall 2008


  • 2008 (Publication)


1 copy

Name of creator

(1983 -)

Administrative history

Courses in architecture were first offered at the University of Miami as early as 1926, however programs in architecture and the allied arts did not survive the effects of the Great Miami Hurricane, and the Great Depression. Architectural engineering courses resurfaced under the auspices of the School of Engineering in the late 1940s following World War II, and by 1983, during President Thaddeus "Tad" Foote's administration, the Department of Architecture became independent from the School of Engineering developing into the School of Architecture proper. New campus quarters established at Building 49 (Dickinson Drive) and part of first floor of the adjacent Eaton student residences. The first Dean of the School was John Thomas Regan (1983-1989).

Content and structure elements

Scope and content

Dean's Letter
On The Drawing Board: School of Architecture News in Brief
Three New Programs Debut at the School of Architecture
Students to Propose Solutions for Miami's Struggling "Main Street"
Student Travel Programs
Student Notes
The School of Architecture's Silver Anniversary: Celebrating 25 Years of Building Communities
Perspectives on the School's 25th Anniversary
Honors and Awards
Firms Underwrite New Awards
Dean Named 2008 Richard H. Driehaus Prize Laureate
Lectures, Exhibitions and Symposia
School Introduces New Website
Faculty and Staff Notes
A Walk Through the Gallery
Alumni Notes
Dear Lamar: Development Director Lamar Noriega Answers Questions on Supporting the School of Architecture

System of arrangement

Conditions of access and use elements

Conditions governing access

Physical access

Technical access

Conditions governing reproduction

Languages of the material

Scripts of the material

Language and script notes

Finding aids

Generated finding aid

Acquisition and appraisal elements

Custodial history

Immediate source of acquisition

Appraisal, destruction and scheduling information


Related materials elements

Existence and location of originals

Existence and location of copies

Related archival materials

Related descriptions

Notes element

Specialized notes

Alternative identifier(s)

Description control element

Rules or conventions

Sources used

Access points

Subject access points

Place access points

Name access points

Genre access points

Accession area

Related subjects

Related people and organizations

Related genres

Related places