FALL 2013 STUDIO FINAL REVIEWS
Final review, Design V, "Instructors: Larry Doll and Danilo Udovički-Selb. Click image to view larger.
All-faculty review, Lecturer Sarah Gamble, Vertical Studio. Click image to view larger.
All-faculty review, Lecturer Clay Shortall, Architecture Design V. Click image to view larger.
Final studio reviews were held during the first two weeks of December for architecture, planning, interior design, and landscape architecture classes. The following distinguished guest critics were invited to participate in the reviews.
- Michael Averitt [MLA '08], Kudela & Weinheimer Landscape Architects, Houston, Texas
- Edward M. Baum, Architect, Arlington, Texas
- Brian Bedrosian [M.Arch. '09], Baldridge Architects, Austin, Texas
- Marlon Blackwell, FAIA; University of Arkansas
- Michael Boduch [M.Arch. '12], Dunnam Tita: Architecture + Interiors, Austin, Texas
- Nestor Bottino [M.Arch. '83], Holzman Moss Bottino Architecture, New York, New York
- Michelle Bright [MLA '13], Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center, The University of Texas at Austin
- Earl Broussard, TBG Partners, Austin, Texas
- Matt Bucchin, Kendig Keast Collaborative, Sugarland, Texas
- Scott Campbell [B.Arch. '10], University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan
- John Castore [M.Arch. '02], Architect, Kyle, Texas
- Wendy Dunnam Tita [B.Arch. '98], Dunnam Tita: Architecture + Interiors, Austin, Texas
- Chesney Floyd, Architect, Writer, and Theorist; Austin, Texas
- Gary Furman [B.Arch. '86], Furman + Keil Architects, Austin, Texas
- Mari Michael Glassell [M.Arch. '12], Mark Odom Studio, Austin, TX; Visiting Professor, Texas Tech University, Lubbock, Texas
- Michael Hargens, Burton Baldridge Architects, Austin, Texas
- Ben Heimsath, Heimsath Architects, Austin, Texas
- Bill Huie [BA '95, JD '98, M.Arch. '09], Architect, Austin, Texas
- Carlos Jiménez, Rice University, Carlos Jiménez Studio, Houston, Texas
- Kit Johnson, City of Austin
- Edward (Eddie) Jones, Jones Studio, Phoenix, Arizona
- Philip Keil, Furman + Keil Architects, Austin, Texas; 2013 President-Elect, American Institute of Architecture
- Chris Macdonald, School of Architecture and Landscape Architecture, University of British Columbia, Vancouver, Canada
- Heather McKinney, FAIA, McKinney York Architects, Austin, Texas
- Jaime Palomo [MSAS '93], CasaBella Architects, Austin, Texas
- Frieda Pangestu Artist, designer, architect; Austin, Texas
- Jim Poteet [M.Arch. '87], FAIA, Poteet Architects, San Antonio, Texas
- Miguel Rivera, Miró Rivera Architects; Austin, Texas
- Miguel Rodriguez, YouthBuild International
- Jorge Rousselin, Urban Designer and Planner, City of Austin
- Eric Schultz, dwg., Austin, Texas
- Ronnie Self [B.Arch. '82], University of Houston
- Mark Simmons, Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center, The University of Texas at Austin
- Margaret Sledge, LakeIFlato Architects; San Antonio, Texas
- Steven Spears, Design Workshop, Austin, Texas
- Ingrid Spencer, Architectural Writer and Contributing Editor, Architectural Record
- Lauren Stanley [M.Arch. '94], AIA; Stanley Studio, Austin, Texas
- Peter D. Waldman, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia
- David Webber [B.Arch. '92], Webber + Studio Architects, Austin, Texas
- Kelly Weiss, Austin Habitat for Humanity and HomeBase Texas, Austin, Texas
- Jane Winslow, Doctoral Student, Community and Regional Planning Program, The University of Texas at Austin
- Chris Wise [B.Arch. '87], Andersson-Wise, Austin, Texas
- Daniel Woodroffe, dwg., Austin, Texas
- Mark Word, Mark Word Design, Austin, Texas
- Al York, McKinney York Architects, Austin, Texas
12TH ANNUAL UTSOA STUDENT ARCHITECTURE AWARD
United States Courthouse, Austin, Texas; designed by Mack Scogin Merrill Elam Architects.
On December 6, the student-led jury for the School of Architecture's Student Architecture Award held an award ceremony to announce the 2013 winner: the United States Courthouse by Mack Scogin Merrill Elam Architects. Judge Andy Austin accepted the award and spoke briefly on behalf of the three client representatives present.
The competition recognizes the jury's choice of the best building completed between October 2012 and October 2013 in the Austin area.
During several weeks of critical analysis and deliberation, guided by five evaluative areas (context, social utility, aesthetics, function, and sustainability), the jury distilled from a list of over 30 buildings to three finalists. The review of the finalists included detailed site visits and the addition of a sixth evaluative area (construction).
This year's short list consisted of three worthy projects:
Circuit of the Americas (Miró Rivera Architects)
Gates Computer Science Complex (Pelli Clarke Pelli Architects)
United States Courthouse (Mack Scogin Merrill Elam Architects)
Excerpt of the jury's evaluation:
"The United States Federal Courthouse is a stern, contemporary structure that represents justice. The fortified limestone façades and the raised elevation express the strong identity of the United States Government."
"Made for the people, by the people, the geometric form represents the coherence and dignity of the judicial system. The building is a transparent structure that offers openness to the public."
"This building was chosen as a finalist for its aesthetic appeal, its connection to its surrounding context, use of renewable materials, and for its appropriate connection between its design and function."
UTSOA'S FIRST INTER-STACHE-L MUSTACHE COMPETITION
Top, left to right: April Ng, Molly McNamara, Ryan McKeeman. Bottom, left to right, Noah Winkler, Ang-Ruei "Raymond" Shih, Jonathan Handzo, Katie Clark, Jordan Teitelbaum. Photos by June Jung. Click image to view larger.
On Monday, December 2, the school held it's first Inter-STACHE-L Mustache Competition. Competitors entered in one of two categories: ORGANIC (grown on the face) or SYNTHETIC (applied to the face). Competitors with a desire to enter BOTH categories were reviewed on a case-by-case basis.
Competitors with a background in mustaches competed against those with little or no previous mustache experience. While this might seem like a disadvantage for the background-less, competitors were encouraged to leverage other skills and abilities cultivated while not cultivating a mustache.
Not pictured: Uli Dangel.
THE RULES :
1) Definition of a mustache : an island of hair that is at least 3/8" (root to root) from the nearest body of facial hair. A mustache is an island. No isthmuses or peninsulas allowed.
2) Documentation : competitors were required to produce one drawing (of any kind) to represent the overarching concept of their stache. Additional documentation was allowed only in the form of photographs—potentially a before/after to emphasize a lack of background in mustaches.
The event was organized by graduate architecture student Clare van Montfrans. The jurors were Uli Dangel, Cisco Gomes, Joyce Rosner, and Clay Odom.
AND THE WINNERS ARE :
Best In Show — Jordan Teitelbaum
strongest overall mustache design
$15 gift card to Caffe Medici
Best ORGANIC — Noah Winkler
strongest overall in the naturally grown mustache category
$10 gift card to the Co-op
Best SYNTHETIC — Katie Clark
strongest overall in the applied mustache category
$10 gift card to the Co-op
Less Is More — Ang-Ruei "Raymond" Shih
best use of the least material
$5 gift card to Caffe Medici
Jurors' Choice — Hybrid — Jonathan Handzo
jurors' discretionary award
$5 gift card to Caffe Medici
Video by Noah Winkler. Click image to view.
Students in Senior Lecturer John Blood's Architecture Drawing class were inspired last week by a harp concert from UTSOA alumna Molly Hubbs [M.Arch. '12].
Graduate architecture student Noah Winkler explained, "The class was studying model/live subject charcoal drawing. Quick drawings. 5-minute drawings. Blind contour drawings. I stopped by to shoot this quick video of a friend drawing and Molly playing the harp."
"An interesting point about the class is that we are mostly first-year graduate students (some non-architecture) from a wide variety of backgrounds and experience levels. It's an incredibly diverse environment in which to learn such a fundamental skill. Everyone brings different perspective to composition, color, medium, subject material."
THE CAMPAIGN FOR TEXAS—BE A PART OF HISTORY
Click image to view larger.
Every gift to the School of Architecture makes a difference in the quality of our students' education, as well as in our rankings and reputation. This year-end giving season is especially important, as 2013 is the last full calendar year of the Campaign for Texas, the most ambitious capital campaign in the history of The University of Texas at Austin.
Since September 1, 2006, over 2,200 donors—alumni, friends, foundations, and businesses—have made gifts of nearly $9.5 million to the School of Architecture. This includes annual gifts to support our different degree programs; 38 new endowments such as scholarships, fellowships, and professorships that will provide renewable funding for the school's brightest minds; planned gifts, annuities, and future bequests to the school; support for specific projects and initiatives that enhance our teaching, research, and outreach; and outright, unrestricted gifts through the Goldsmith Society.
Make your support count in this historic fundraising effort by giving your gift today. There's still time to make a tax-deductible donation by December 31. Checks mailed in envelopes postmarked December 31 or earlier will qualify for charitable gift deduction, but credit card gifts must be processed by 11:50 p.m. on December 31. Gifts may be mailed to:
Attn: Luke Dunlap
UT Austin School of Architecture
310 Inner Campus Drive B7500
Austin, TX 78712-1009
It is easy to make a gift online or by calling 866.4UTEXAS (488-3927), and you may designate your gift to a program of your choice.
To learn more about the impact of giving to UTSOA and areas for investment, please see our philanthropy prospectus, "What's Next: Designing the Future."
For other giving options or any questions—including establishing endowments, multiplying the impact of a gift by supporting our professor of practice opportunity, joining the Goldsmith Society, creating annuities and estate gifts—please visit the school's online giving page or contact Luke Dunlap, director of development & external relations, at 512.471.6114 or email@example.com.
Every gift or pledge made by August 31, 2014, will count in the School of Architecture's portion of the Campaign for Texas.
FRIENDS OF ARCHITECTURE TOUR TO MIAMI
Pool, Shore Club South Beach. Courtesy Morgans Hotel Group.
From April 24 to 27, 2014, Friends of Architecture (FOA) will head to Miami, Florida. Trip participants will gain a special understanding of this Floridian paradise by seeing preeminent architecture, landscape architecture, and art.
Across decades, Miami's architecture demonstrates a unique sensitivity to tropical culture. One of the best examples of this concept is the city's signature Art Deco buildings. Architects adapted the popular style to complement Florida's warm climate. These designs featured fluid, rounded corners and references to maritime aesthetics. FOA participants will have a chance to enjoy these designs during a peaceful stay at the exclusive Shore Club South Beach. As envisioned by British architect David Chipperfield, the hotel showcases a beautiful lobby in the aforementioned, updated Art Deco style and a labyrinth of gardens, as well as two infinity pools and a full-service beach. During our visit, guests will also visit Morris Lapidus' iconic Fontainebleau hotel, which is a defining example of the Postwar Modern architecture of 1950s Miami.
FOA tours are highly-regarded for providing individuals with access to private homes and projects by leading architecture and design firms. This trip to Miami is no exception: guests will see work by Max Strang Architecture, AIA Miami's 2010 Firm of the Year. They specialize in "environmental modernism," or architecture that is responsive to its surroundings.
Monika Sosnowska, Market (detail), 2013. Courtesy of the artist and Hauser & Wirth, New York. Pérez Art Museum Miami exhibition through September 28, 2014. Photo by Daniel Azoulay Photography.
Likewise, Miami's landscape architecture highlights the region's best assets, such as its excellent weather, relaxed pedestrian atmosphere, and close proximity to the ocean. Major thoroughfares—including Lincoln Road, Ocean Drive, and Collins Avenue—seamlessly blend indoor and outdoor culture. Manicured landscapes are punctuated with naturally-occurring Royal Palm, Live Oak, and Cypress trees. Funky colors and geometric shapes are a part of the urban fabric, too; FOA participants will witness these concepts at play in the posthumously-completed Roberto Burle Marx Streetscape. Our friends will also pay a visit to the The Kampong Botanical Gardens in Coconut Grove. Originally owned by the famed horticulturalist Dr. David Fairchild, The Kampong is an 11-acre tropical garden that is home to pomelo, 23 cultivars of avocado, 65 varieties of mango, palms, flowering trees, ficus, aroids, bamboo, and an array of Indo-Malaysian plants.
In recent years, the downtown core has been revitalized with the addition of world-class museums and performing arts centers. Our guests will see this transformation firsthand with a tour of the brand new Pérez Art Museum Miami, designed by Herzog & de Meuron. The museum boasts an expansive modern and contemporary art collection that speaks to Miami's distinctive mixture of Caribbean, North American, and Latin American cultures. Our friends will also visit the nearby Design District, a creative neighborhood filled with shops, boutiques, and galleries.
Roberto Burle Marx Streetscape, Biscayne Boulevard, downtown Miami.
Additionally, FOA participants are invited to attend a Sounds of the Times concert in the New World Center. Designed by Frank Gehry, this grand space truly sets the stage through excellent acoustics. Works by visual and video artist Emily Eckstein will be featured during the concert. The New World Center and its adjacent Miami Beach SoundScape Park (designed by West 8) are major venues for Art Basel, the world's foremost contemporary art show.
UTSOA Professional Residency Program Director and Associate Professor Nichole Wiedemann, who is a Florida native, will join participants on this trip and lend her refined knowledge of Florida Modern architecture. A final itinerary with additional details will be available closer to the departure date.
Visit this link to book your trip online.
Questions? Contact Assistant Director for Constituent Relations Lisa DeLosso at 512.471.6029 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
DEAN'S JOURNAL: A SCHOLARLY SOJOURN
Elephant fountain by Giovanni da Udine, Villa Madama. Photo by Fritz Steiner.
With considerable gratitude, I have returned to the American Academy in Rome for a two-month stay as William A. Bernoudy Architect in Residence.
In addition to enjoying the lively community of scholars and artists, I am studying an obscure villa designed by Raphael Sanzio at the end of his short life. Villa Madama has been said to be a precursor of green building design, which intrigues me, as does its undervalued influence on architecture and landscape architecture.
I also am participating in Academy activities, such as three walking tours which explored urban planning and architectural history in the Renaissance, the 19th century, and the Fascist era; as well as an exhibit opening of young Sicilian artists in the Academy gallery.
Around Rome, the mountains are capped with fresh snow, which reminds me of my first days here as a Rome Prize Fellow in the winter of 1998. What has changed since then, what has remained the same?
Perhaps the most dramatic change is the food at the Academy. During my time as a Fellow, the meals were not up to Italian standards. In 2007, Alice Waters intervened. She helped create a fusion between the Italian Slow Food Movement and her own freshly sourced California cuisine, called the Rome Sustainable Food Project. Until recently, her protege Christopher Boswell ran the Academy kitchen, with incredible results. Two weeks ago, there was a launch party and lunch for the Rome Sustainable Food Project's third book, Pasta, written by Chris Boswell. The event also marked Boswell's departure to return to the U.S. and his replacement by another Waters' protege, Chris Behr.
Rome has football fans, too! Photo by Fritz Steiner.
Another change is that the American Academy has become more family-oriented. The Academy now provides on-grounds apartments for families and does more to accommodate their needs. For instance, Friday is family dinner night and is served an hour earlier than the normal 8:00 p.m.
The oddest surprise on my arrival was the breaking news story that the neighboring Grand Hotel del Giancolo was run by the Mafia. This is the same hotel where the 2005 Friends of Architecture Roman Villas and Gardens Tour had stayed. The scandal was featured on all the news media.
Much endures and remains familiar, including the beauty of the American Academy grounds and Rome itself, as well as the strong esprit de corps among the scholars and artists at the Academy. The energy of creative thinkers and makers is infectious. That an American institution exists for the advancement of the arts and humanities is reassuring and hopeful.
In addition to the wonderful buildings and gardens, the Academy houses an outstanding library full of original source materials. On cold and rainy days, the library provides a warm, welcome refuge.
Then, of course, there is the eternal city itself. In Rome, one can touch time. Its hills and light inspire one's imagination of what is possible for our species.
More later from Rome, Federico
Click image to view Professor Wilfried Wang's speech at the "The Rescued City, Renewing the City through Design" converence in Porto, Portugal.
On October 24, Wilfried Wang, O'Neil Ford Centennial Professor in Architecture, gave a lecture titled "SAAEuropa" at Lisbon's Instituto Superior Técnico on interdisciplinary design research as an instrument for long term planning.
One day later in Porto, he was opening keynote speaker at the international conference on "The Rescued City, Renewing the City through Design." View his speech at: ctchannel.tv/video/68.
On November 12, Wang presented a talk to the Dallas Architecture Forum titled "Modern and Modernist Architecture." The talk traced the betrayal of the modern ideals, its formalist versions that endure to this date, and the actions needed to revive the ideals for the future.
On November 21, Wang delivered a keynote lecture titled "Turning Point: Finding Real Ground" to the XII Biennale of Architecture and Urban Design in Madrid, Spain. Other presenters included Jean-Philippe Vassal, Emilio Tuñon, Manuel Pascual from Zuluark, and Josemaría Churtichaga & Cayetana de la Quadra-Salcedo.
Urban Reserve 22, by Vincent Snyder, Green Projects Guide: 20 Award-Winning Projects of 2013.
Associate Professor Vincent Snyder's Urban Reserve 22 project was selected and showcased by Hanley Wood in their Green Projects Guide: 20 Award-Winning Projects of 2013 at last month's Greenbuild Conference in Philadelphia.
On November 23, Associate Professor Danilo Udovički-Selb presented a paper at the Boston National Convention of the ASEEES (Association for Slavic, East European, and Eurasian Studies) titled "Kaganovich's Grupirovka: The Lenin Library Competition and the Invention of the VOPRA, in the session Revolutionizing Style: Unifying Soviet Architecture at the Center and on the Periphery, 1920s-1940.
Mark Maček. Photo by Gretchen Phillips, courtesy of TROPHYOLOGY.
Lecturer Mark Maček [B.Arch. '90] was interviewed on the design/award blog, TROPHYOLOGY, which "recognizes a need for honoring achievements through a higher form of expression." A key collaborator in bringing TROPHYOLOGY’s made-in-Austin awards to life, Maček talks about his knowledge of wood, receiving a 2013 Texas Society of Architects Artisan Award, current work, and more.
View the article online.
John Russell Beaumont.
John Russell Beaumont [B.Arch. and BA Plan II '13] was awarded a 2014 Marshall Scholarship by the Marshall Aid Commemoration Commission for postgraduate study in the United Kingdom.
Founded by a 1953 Act of Parliament and named in honor of U.S. Secretary of State George C. Marshall, the scholarships commemorate the humane ideals of the Marshall Plan and express the continuing gratitude of the British people to their American counterparts.
Next fall, Beaumont will study international development at the University of Manchester and urban design at the Bartlett School of Architecture, University College London. Beaumont hopes to remain involved in disaster relief and social justice architecture through professional architecture firms and non-profit organizations.
As an incoming dual-degree freshman in the Plan II Honors Program and in the School of Architecture, Beaumont received a Dedman Distinguished Scholarship, which provided tuition, as well as funding for study abroad and research in Argentina and Chile during his undergraduate years at The University of Texas at Austin.
Beaumont spent the fall 2012 semester working for an up-and-coming architecture firm in Buenos Aires, Argentina. At the end of that trip, he returned to Chile and traveled along the coast to continue research on his thesis, "Relief and Recovery: The Role of Architecture and Solidarity in the 2010 Chilean Earthquake Reconstruction." Beaumont interviewed victims and volunteers and saw the damage and reconstruction first hand. Professor Larry Speck served as his thesis advisor.
In the spring of 2013, he participated in a studio focused on homeless families led by Associate Professor Elizabeth Danze; Assistant Professor Sarah Dooling; Adjunct Professor Stephen Sonnenberg, MD; and Overland Partners|Architects. Beaumont was elected to lead his studio's presentation to three members of the city council, outlining their findings and suggestions for Austin's homelessness issues.
In May 2013, Beaumont was awarded the American Institute of Architect's Henry Adams Certificate for scholarship and professional promise, as well as the School of Architecture's Oglesby Traveling Fellowship for distinction in architectural design, which allowed him to travel through Peru and Chile to research vernacular architecture and community-initiated building practices. (View Beaumont's presentation, "Vernacular Building Traditions and Their Role in Reconstruction.")
Runa Workshop received a Texas Society of Architects Studio Award in recognition of outstanding architectural design and achievement to The Austin Aquatic Center. This is the third consecutive award the firm has received for this project. Earlier this year, Runa Workshop received the American Society of Landscape Architects merit award presented by the Texas Chapter, and last year they received the AIA Austin Studio Award. We are very honored for all the awards and recognition. Jean-Pierre Trou [M.Arch. '10] founded the Austin-based architecture and design firm with Aaron Vollmer in 2009. Andrew Logan [M.Arch. '11] was part of the aquatic center design team.
REWIND : FAST-FORWARD
This is the first in a series of short, thought-provoking campus stories and professional musings from UTSOA alumni, titled "Rewind : Fast-Forward." We welcome members of our community to share their writings and experiences for publication in eNews and other university communications. Pieces can be reflective or forward-thinking in nature. To submit your story, please send no more than 750 words to Communications Coordinator Pamela Peters at email@example.com.
West façade detail, Goldsmith Hall, The University of Texas at Austin.
"AN INCOMPLETE EDUCATION"
By Brantley Hightower [B.Arch. '00]
On the western façade of The University of Texas at Austin Goldsmith Hall are inscribed the names of four architects. The first three are obvious enough. Ictinus designed the Parthenon. Vitruvius gave us the concepts of "firmness, commodity, and delight" in his ten books on architecture. Palladio may have only written four books on architecture, but the buildings he produced defined the direction of western architecture for the next 300 years.
The fourth name on that wall was always a bit of a mystery. The inscription read "Goodhue," but that name was not a familiar one. It was not mentioned in our history courses, and none of our design professors ever instructed us to look up the work of someone by that name. The library contained no monograph of his work, and so in the days before Wikipedia, we were all left asking the question, "Goodwho?"
Rockefeller Chapel, University of Chicago, designed by Bertram Grosvenor Goodhue.
When I graduated from UT in 2000, I moved to Chicago to begin my professional career. While there I volunteered as a tour guide at Frank Lloyd Wright's Robie House which, as it turns out, sits about 400 feet from University of Chicago's Rockefeller Chapel. This colossal gothic pile was designed by a New York architect by the name of Bertram Goodhue. A few years later on a road trip through Nebraska, I found myself in Lincoln, where I explored the state's towering Capitol Building that this same Goodhue fellow had designed. Once I had returned to Texas and was working at Lake|Flato, I designed a middle school at Cranbrook in the shadow of Goodhue's Christ Church of Bloomfield Hills.
It turns out that Bertram Grosvenor Goodhue was a rather prolific American architect working at the turn of the twentieth century. Although he was just a few years older than Wright, his architecture took a much more traditional path. As a virtuoso of revival styles, he produced designs in Gothic, Spanish, Romanesque, and many other modes. If modernism had never happened, Goodhue would today, no doubt, be considered a luminary on par with the likes of Ictinus, Vitruvius, and Palladio. But modernism did happen, and his name has become a footnote.
But I have found that the footnotes of history can teach just as much as the pillars that traditionally define it.
In my years as a student at UT, I may not have learned exactly who the man was behind the fourth name on the wall at Goldsmith, but I did learn to embrace the "incompleteness" of my education and become an eternal student of architecture. No student ever graduates knowing everything—I certainly did not—but at UT I was taught to appreciate the unknown and enjoy the process of exploring.
Brantley Hightower. Photo by Corey Ann Leamon.
Thirteen years after graduating from UT, it is easy to become bogged down in the grind of practice. But there is nothing more inspiring than discovering an architect whose work may be very different from mine, but whose ideas still have relevance today. I may never design a gothic church, but I can appreciate the ingenuity of how Goodhue modified historic precedent to address the specifics of the site. I may never design a library in a hybridized Egyptian and Mediterranean style, but I can appreciate Goodhue's attempt to assign appropriate stylistic approaches to new cities and programs. I may not always recognize the names of dead architects chiseled onto the sides of buildings, but I can certainly enjoy the process of discovering the work that earned them a place there.
Brantley Hightower is a San Antonio architect who received a bachelor of arts and a bachelor of architecture degree from The University of Texas at Austin, as well as a master of architecture degree from Princeton University. Before founding HiWorks Architecture in 2012, he worked for Perkins & Will in Chicago, Max Levy Architect in Dallas, and Lake|Flato Architects in San Antonio. View his talk at TEDxSanAntonio.
In this fast-paced world, there's a lot of news to keep up with. We know you are doing great things, and we rely on you not only to share your stories, but also to keep us up-to-date so that we can share our stories with you. Please send your news and contact updates to Communications Coordinator Pamela Peters at firstname.lastname@example.org.
512.471.1922, fax 512.471.0716
UTSOA Mailing Address
The University of Texas at Austin
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Austin, TX 78712-1009