Item 2018-08-31/212 - UM arch. The University of Miami School of Architecture Newsletter Summer 2002

Identity elements

Name and location of repository

Level of description



UM arch. The University of Miami School of Architecture Newsletter Summer 2002


  • 2002 (Publication)


1 copy

Name of creator

(1983 -)

Administrative history

Courses in architecture were offered at the University of Miami as early as 1927. By 1983, after President Tad Foote's arrival, the architecture program became independent from the School of Engineering and developed into the School of Architecture. New campus quarters established at Building 49 (Dickinson Drive) and part of first floor of adjacent Eaton student residences. Elizabeth Plater-Zyberk became a member of the architecture faculty in 1979 and was appointed the Dean of the School in 1995.

Content and structure elements

Scope and content

Building Through Time: The Making of a School of Architecture
Dean's Letter
Studio Profile - The Portable Shakespeare, Deployable Structures Studio
An Interview With Vincent Scully
Tracing Parallel Cultural Experiences Between Cubans and Cuban-Americans
Historical Cross-Pollination Through 1960: Straddling a Cultural Frontier
Celebrating the Wisdom of Historic Landscapes
The Legacy of Florida's Historic Landscapes
Center for Urban and Community Design
The Knight Program in Community Building
Travel Programs
Rome Program
City Studio: Tokyo
Knight Program Charrettes: Macon, GA and Coral Gables, FL
Exhibitions and Symposia
Student News
Student Awards and Scholarships
Alumni News
Faculty News

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