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Don’t miss “Message and Means: Muriel Cooper at MIT”
Message and Means presents the work of graphic designer, teacher, and researcher Muriel Cooper over the span of her four decades at MIT. Cooper’s works crossed the traditional boundaries of print and digital environments to introduce a new era of production for architecture and design fields. The exhibition is organized by David Reinfurt and Robert Wiesenberger with Mark Wasiuta.
The organizers will host a discussion on February 25 at 7pm in the East Gallery of Buell Hall at Columbia University, and will be followed by a reception. More here.
February 25 – March 28, 2014Arthur Ross Architecture Gallery, Columbia University

Don’t miss “Message and Means: Muriel Cooper at MIT

Message and Means presents the work of graphic designer, teacher, and researcher Muriel Cooper over the span of her four decades at MIT. Cooper’s works crossed the traditional boundaries of print and digital environments to introduce a new era of production for architecture and design fields. The exhibition is organized by David Reinfurt and Robert Wiesenberger with Mark Wasiuta.

The organizers will host a discussion on February 25 at 7pm in the East Gallery of Buell Hall at Columbia University, and will be followed by a reception. More here.

February 25 – March 28, 2014
Arthur Ross Architecture Gallery, Columbia University

Bryan Nash Gill
1961–2013

I was introduced to Bryan’s work a little over two years ago, and shortly after, my colleague Sara and I visited his studio in Connecticut. I was blown away by his stunning prints and space (he built his studio adjacent to his house, surrounded by carefully kept gardens and wild woods). Even more so, I was taken by his overwhelming enthusiasm and kindness. He grilled a chicken for us from a neighbor’s farm and made a big salad, and as we discussed art, books, and his work, it felt like we had known each other for years.

By the following May, we had produced a beautiful book together, Woodcut, and in the process had become great friends. I am particularly proud of this book. I loved working on it and I loved working with Bryan. I reach for it often when I’m in need of inspiration or perspective—or a friend. Bryan Nash Gill passed away on May 17th. We miss you, Bryan.