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Paul Goldberger

Paul Goldberger is an American architectural critic and educator, a Contributing Editor for Vanity Fair magazine. From 1997 to 2011 he was the Architecture Critic for The New Yorker where he wrote the magazine's celebrated "Sky Line" column, he holds the Joseph Urban Chair in Design and Architecture at The New School in New York City. He was Dean of the Parsons School of Design, a division of The New School; the Huffington Post has said that he is "arguably the leading figure in architecture criticism". Goldberger was born in Passaic, New Jersey, the son of Morris Goldberger and Edna Kronman, he grew up in distinctly low-rise Nutley, New Jersey, where he graduated from Nutley High School, he subsequently attended and graduated from Yale University in 1972. He began his career at The New York Times, where in 1984 his architecture criticism was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for Distinguished Criticism, the highest award in journalism, he is the author of several books, most "Building Art: The Life and Work of Frank Gehry," published in 2015 by Alfred A. Knopf.

In 2008 Monacelli published Beyond the Dunes: A Portrait of the Hamptons, which he produced in association with the photographer Jake Rajs. Paul Goldberger’s chronicle of the process of rebuilding Ground Zero, entitled UP FROM ZERO: Politics and the Rebuilding of New York, published by Random House in the fall of 2004, brought out in a new, updated paperback edition in 2005, was named one of The New York Times Notable Books for 2004. Paul Goldberger has written The City Observed: New York, The Skyscraper, On the Rise: Architecture and Design in a Post-Modern Age, Above New York, The World Trade Center Remembered, he lectures around the country on the subject of architecture, historic preservation and cities, he has taught at both the Yale School of Architecture and the Graduate School of Journalism at the University of California, Berkeley in addition to The New School. His writing has received numerous awards in addition to the Pulitzer, including the President’s Medal of the Municipal Art Society of New York, the medal of the American Institute of Architects and the Medal of Honor of the New York Landmarks Preservation Foundation, awarded in recognition of what the Foundation called "the nation’s most balanced and poetic analyses of architecture and design."

In May 1996, New York City Mayor Rudolph Giuliani presented him with the New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission’s Preservation Achievement Award in recognition of the impact of his writing on historic preservation in New York. In 1993, he was named a Literary Lion, the New York Public Library’s tribute to distinguished writers. In 2007, he was presented with the Ed Bacon Foundation’s Award for Professional Excellence, named in honor of Philadelphia’s legendary planner, in 2009 he received the Gene Burd Urban Journalism Award from the Urban Communication Foundation. In 2012 he received the Vincent Scully Prize, given annually by the National Building Museum in Washington, DC to a person whose work represents "exemplary practice, scholarship or criticism in architecture, historic preservation or urban design." Previous winners have included Jane Jacobs, Prince Charles, the Aga Khan, Robert A. M. Stern. In 2012 he was awarded the Gold Medal of the National Institute of Social Sciences, he has been awarded honorary doctoral degrees by Pratt Institute, the University of Miami, Kenyon College, the College of Creative Studies and the New York School of Interior Design for his work as a critic and cultural commentator on design.

He appears on film and television to discuss art and cities, including a program on the architect Benjamin Latrobe for PBS. He has served as a special consultant and advisor on architecture and planning matters to several major cultural and educational institutions, including the Morgan Library in New York, the Corcoran Gallery of Art in Washington, D. C. the Carnegie Science Center in Pittsburgh, the New York Public Library and Cornell and Harvard universities. He serves as special advisor to the jury for the Richard A. Driehaus Prize, a $200,000 prize awarded annually for traditional architecture and urbanism, he is a graduate of Yale University, is a trustee of Kenyon College in Gambier, Ohio. C.. He is married to Susan L. Solomon, the co-founder and CEO of New York Stem Cell Foundation, a research institute promoting stem cell research, they are the parents of three sons: Adam, a composer for film and television in Los Angeles, known professionally as Tree Adams. He resides in Amagansett, New York.

Consultant to board of trustees on architect selection process, Corcoran Gallery, 1998–1999 Special advisor to the director on planning and design, Ross School, 1998–2002 Consultant to the board of trustees on architect selection process, Carnegie Science Center, Pittsburgh, 2000–2001 Consultant to board of trustees on architect selection, Morgan Library, 1999–2000 Consultant on architect selection and planning for Allston campus, Harvard University, 2004–2005 Jury member, Rockefeller Foundation Jane Jacobs Medal, 2007–2009 Advisor to the jury, Driehaus Prize in Architecture, 2006 – present Consultant to board of trustees on archit

Indonesian rock

Rock Indo is rock music from Indonesia, a product of the culture and globalizing outlook of the country, similar to this genre's music globally. Indonesian-specific ideas about individualism, interdependency and the supernatural have been observed in the rock videos and music of the nation; some Indonesian rock bands sometimes perform in the Dangdut style, created as a reaction to the influx of popular American music into the country in the 1960s. Due to the politicizing of the Dangdut form in the 1980s, forms of rock which contained more foreign influences came to represent dissent from the Suharto government. One of the largest rock festivals in Indonesia is the Jakarta Rock Parade, a 3-day festival hosting over 100 bands; this is a list of Indonesian rock bands: NOAH Andra and The BackBone The Changcuters Cokelat Dewa God Bless Guruh Gipsy Gigi Jamrud J-Rocks Kekal Koes Plus Koil Kotak Padi Pee Wee Gaskins Killing Me Inside Navicula Netral Nymphea /rif Sajama Cut Shorthand Phonetics Slank Sore Sucker Head Superman Is Dead The S.

I. G. I. T. Tielman Brothers Zeke and the Popo Indo pop Alternative Turbo-folk, presenting similarities with 90's Indonesian rock music. Music of Indonesia List of Indonesian musicians

K├Âlner Werkschulen

The Kölner Werkschulen Cologne Art and Craft Schools, was a university in Cologne training artists in visual arts and design from 1926 to 1971. The origins of the Kölner Werkschulen can be found in the Sunday school established by the painter Egidius Mengelberg in 1822 at the Jesuit buildings; this was incorporated into the "Royal Prussian Provincial Vocational School Cologne" founded in 1833. In 1910 Emil Thormählen came to Cologne to develop a School of Applied Arts as part of the German Werkbund movement; however his plans to build a new school building had to be postponed due to the outbreak of war in 1914. When the plans could not be taken forward after the war, Thormählen retired November 1919. In April 1924, the architect Martin Elsaesser was the director of the school and designed a "Red House", an expressionist, red brick building on Ubierring 40. In 1926 the school was reorganized and the Mayor, Konrad Adenauer, designated it the "Cologne Werkschulen", in accordance with the Bauhaus point of view.

He said, "Bonn is for science and Dusseldorf for Art but in Cologne I want both." Adenauer got his way by 1919 with the University of Cologne, in 1924 with his Cologne art school, with both buildings within sight of each other. Under the rule of the NSDAP the German Werkbund movement was dissolved and the name of the Werkschulen was changed to Kölner Meisterschule; the new director Karl Berthold introduced the anti-capitalist ideology of Hitler. 1879–1906: Friedrich Romberg, engineer 1906–1910: Gustav Halmhuber and painter 1910–1919, Emil Thormählen and architect 1920–1926: Martin Elsässer, architect 1926–1931: Richard Riemerschmid, painter and designer 1931–1933: Karl With, art historian 1933–1945: Karl Berthold, goldsmith 1946–1957: August Hoff, art historian 1958–1965: Friedrich Vordemberge, painter 1965–1971: Werner Schriefers and designer Martin Elsaesser Dominikus Böhm Richard Riemerschmid Stefan Leuer Georg Lünenborg Gernot Lucas Wolf Nöhren Johan Thorn Prikker Friedrich Ahlers-Hestermann Richard Seewald Otto Gerster Stefan Wewerka Daniel Spoerri Hans Rolf Maria Koller Dieter Kraemer Friedrich Vordemberge Dieter Horký Karl Marx Wilhelm Teuwen Elisabeth Vary Werner Schriefers Gerhard Kadow Franz Dank Hubert Schaffmeister Anton Berger Hans Karl Burgeff Ludwig Gies Georg Grasegger Josef Jaekel Dorkas Reinacher-Härlin Titus Reinarz Kurt Schwippert Wolfgang Wallner Hans Wissel Richard Riemerschmid Jakob Erbar Heinrich Hußmann Alfred Will Anton Wolff Jürgen Klauke Heinz Edelmann Ernst Riegel Elisabeth Treskow Arno Jansen Wilhelm Lotz Karl With August Hoff Dorkas Reinacher-Härlin Ludwig König Georg Roth Walter Maria Kersting Herbert Schultes Bazon Brock Birgit Hein Wulf Herzogenrath Friedrich Wolfram Heubach Jörg Immendorff Leo Kofler Ingo Kümmel Ulrike Rosenbach Günter Karl Friedrich Schwichtenberg Heinz Bienefeld Johannes Krahn Ingeborg Drews Hellmuth Eichner Joseph Fassbender Edvard Frank Jürgen Hans Grümmer Hildegard Grunert Dieter Horký Ulla Horký Ida Köhne Jean Lessenich Joseph Mader Wolfgang Niedecken Anton Räderscheidt Wolfgang Schulte Franz Wilhelm Seiwert Udo Sellbach Wolfgang Siemens Helga Tiemann Rosemarie Trockel Günther Umberg Kurt Wegner Willy Weyres Georg J. Ahrens Raimund Böll Kurt-Wolf von Borries Hilde Broër Hubert Bruhs Heinz Feuerborn Peter Raacke Titus Reinarz Wolfgang Reuter Ulrich Rückriem Gretel Schulte-Hostedde Will Burtin Thomas F. Fischer Walter Hanel Jürgen Klauke Maurilio Minuzzi Eduard Prüssen Maf Räderscheidt Konrad Schaefer Helmut Tollmann Chargesheimer Fritz Gruber Candida Höfer Burkhard Jüttner