Urban Design & Architecture Design Awards 2019 Jury Panelist:
As managing director of Southeast Asia, Angela is responsible for the overall performance and strategic direction of HKS in that region. She has 22 years of healthcare planning experience and participating in the design and planning of over 1.1 million square meters of healthcare projects worldwide. These LEED and JCI Accredited medical projects have ranged in size from 1,400 to 325,000 square meters with bed counts from 30 to 1,650 beds. Angela’s projects have been honored with design awards from both the AIA and Modern Healthcare. She has been recognized in publications such as Healthcare Design, Health Facilities Management, Healthcare Design Ideas and Medical Construction and Design.
Lilian Crum is a Detroit-based visual artist and designer. She received her MFA from Cranbrook Academy of Art and previously received her HBA in Art and Art History from the University of Toronto and Sheridan College.
She is a founder and partner of Unsold Studio, a collaborative art and design studio that focuses on producing work for creative culture and the public good. Clients include Cranbrook Art Museum, Will Leather Goods and Culture Lab Detroit, and the studio is involved in community-development initiatives such as Impact 48 through the AIGA Detroit chapter. The studio has recently exhibited Cornell College in Iowa and Pratt Institute in New York City.
Alexandra Barker Is currently the Assistant Chair of the Graduate Architecture and Urban Design Program. Previously she coordinated the MARCH program since it began in 2001. She also teaches core studios and history/theory seminars. In 2007, Barker and Catherine Ingraham received a grant from NCARB to create a seminar that integrates practice and the academy. In 2008, Barker and Nico Kienzl received a FIPSE/CSDS grant to integrate sustainable practices into the GAUD curriculum. She is a principal of Barker Freeman Design Office, a New York practice employing material research, fabrication technologies and system design as generative tools in the development of multivalent spatial solutions.
Gisela Baurmann practices and teaches architectural design in Europe and the US. She is founding partner of the architecture office Büro NY based in New York and Berlin. Her research investigates fabrication techniques of the decorative arts as conceptual methods of design to generate structural and material proposals with local specificity. Gisela Baurmann’s design, in collaboration with Jonas Coersmeier and Sawad Brooks, was chosen as finalist and first runner-up in the World Trade Center Memorial Competition, with over 5,200 participants the largest design competition in history. Other awards include: New York State Council on the Arts Grant, Kinne Fellow Prize and Honor Award for Excellence in Design, Columbia University. Gisela was a DAAD (German Academic Exchange Program) and Fulbright Scholar. Recognized design competition entries are: Lecture Hall Complex, RWTH Aachen, finalist, New Silk Road Cultural Park, China, finalist, Green Plaza van Alen Institute competition, 2nd prize, among others.
Don is an architect with over 28 years of experience in Asia Pacific, with a focus in architecture, master planning, and interior design. He has successfully led the design of complex hospitality projects in the region.
Based in Singapore since 2015, Don manages the daily operations of Gensler Singapore and Bangkok offices as the managing director, with Singapore office serving the Asia Pacific region as Gensler’s latest regional hub office. In addition, Don often assumes an oversight role on projects, to ensure the quality of the delivery and to maintain key client relationships.
During his time in Vietnam between 2007 and 2012, Don implemented a wide range of projects, including residential, commercial office buildings, mixed-use, hospitality, resort, retail, and education projects throughout Vietnam and Cambodia.
Prior to 2007, Don performed as a lead architect role on many high-profile projects in Hong Kong, interfacing with many international and Asia Pacific developers, consultants and contractors. His expert knowledge of design, delivery and procurement process established trust and brought value as the lead of those teams.
Dylan Baker-Rice is currently a Visiting Professor of Architecture at Pratt’s Graduate School of Architecture & Urban Design. He is the principal of Studio Baker-Rice which he founded in Brooklyn, New York. Prior to opening his studio he was a co-director of AFFECT-T in Hong Kong. He has pursued a varied career in architecture and design graduating from Appalachian State University with degrees in Anthropology/Sustainable Development and Construction Technology before earning his Master’s degree from Columbia University’s Graduate School of Architecture. Initially working as a Designer in New York with Asymptote Architecture he later moved to London to work with Zaha Hadid Architects before starting the studio. In parallel with his design work Dylan has contributed to various academic journals and publications, taught at Columbia University’s Graduate School of Architecture, The University of Hong Kong, and St. Joseph University of Macau. He has acted as an architectural critic at Columbia University, University of Pennsylvania, Pratt Institute, the Architectural Association in London, The University of Hong Kong, and University of Saint Joseph in Macau.
Jaime Correa is an Associate Professor in Practice and the former Director of the Master in Urban Design at the School of Architecture of the University of Miami (position held from 1996 to 2014) where he was also the Knight Professor in Community Building.
He is one among the 14 architects and town planners that launched the American New Urbanism movement, one of its most important promoters in Latin America, and also one of its most significant critics. From 2013-2017 he has served as a Climate Reality Mentor under the tutelage of former Vice-President and Nobel Laureate Al Gore. His professional firm is engaged in a new type of urban design practice focusing on social innovations, bottom-up urbanism, the creation of real estate value through morphogenetic disruptions, generative codes, self-organization and its interconnection with structured and unstructured information. His projects explore: incremental master planning, super-graphics and the physical representation of information in urban areas, informal urbanism, morphogenesis, colossal refugee camps, tiny gap-housing, self-organizing redevelopment, public space design, big data mining, the Internet of Things, and sea-level-rise adaptation and evacuation.