Reflecting Jefferson’s interest in architecture, courses in
architectural drawing and construction were taught at the University as
early as 1832. Students now, as then, benefit from the proximity of
Jefferson’s classical structures and the availability of his plans and
drawings for the University Grounds and other buildings. At the end of
World War I, a formal curriculum in architecture began, and from the
mid 1950s through the early 1970s the School of Architecture continued
to expand its programs. Today a student may receive a baccalaureate in
architectural history, urban and environmental planning, and a
baccalaureate of science in architecture.
The faculty believes that each student deserves personal attention
and guidance. The School of Architecture has a small, carefully
selected student body. The school seeks applicants with strong academic
records and demonstrated aptitude for their chosen area of study.
A prospective student applies to one of the three undergraduate
departments, but can apply to transfer from one program to another
during the first or second year.
The undergraduate program in architectural history is one of the few
of its kind in the country. The program is directed toward developing
knowledge and an understanding of the history of the built environment:
architecture, cities, and landscapes. Opportunity is also provided for
an introduction to the issues and practices of historic preservation.
After attaining this degree, most graduates of this program go on to
advanced degrees in architectural history, art history, architecture,
landscape architecture, or planning.
The undergraduate program in architecture combines a solid
humanities foundation with an emphasis on the role of architecture as
cultural expression, and provides three years of studio experience in
the development of architectural ideas and the design of built form.
Most graduates of this program go on to advanced degrees in
architecture and related fields.
The undergraduate professional program in urban and environmental
planning is one of less than a dozen such programs in the nation
accredited by the Planning Accreditation Board. The study of planning
theory, processes, and methods is integrated with the contextual
exploration of political and market forces, resource limitations,
environmental concerns, and social needs. With the Bachelor of Urban
and Environmental Planning degree, many graduates go directly into
professional jobs with governmental agencies or private planning and
development firms. Others go on to advanced degrees in planning,
architecture, law, public administration, and business.
School of Architecture
University of Virginia
P.O. Box 400122
Charlottesville, VA 22904-4122
Campbell Hall, the School of Architecture building, was completed in
1970 and is part of a complex of buildings forming a Fine Arts Center
that also includes the Department of Art, the Department of Drama, and
the Fiske Kimball Fine Arts Library. Campbell Hall provides
well-equipped studio work areas, exhibition areas, lecture halls, and
seminar rooms. Plans to expand Campbell hall have been completed and
construction activity is about to begin. The school has two
computer-graphics and computer-aided design laboratories with high
resolution graphics. These facilities support software applications in
computer-aided design, GIS digital mapping and modeling, site analysis,
image processing, rendering, animation, structural analysis, lighting
analysis, energy analysis, statistics, word processing, spreadsheet,
and other areas. They also contain, Macintosh, and Windows computers
with Internet access, and maintain digital voice and video links with
other research laboratories in the United States and Europe. The design
studio space has network connections for student-owned computers. Other
research support facilities include digital modeling laboratories, a
CNC fabrication laboratory, and a woodworking shop.
The Fiske Kimball Fine Arts Library, one of eleven libraries of the
University of Virginia Library system, serves the School of
Architecture, the Department of Art and Art History and the Department
of Drama. The collections include 155,000 volumes, including technical
reports, videos, CD-ROMs, and other electronic resources. We also have
an image collection of 200,000 slides and a growing digital image
collection. The collections cover all aspects related to architecture,
landscape architecture, architectural history, urban and environmental
planning, and the visual and performing arts. The Fine Arts Library
provides patrons with access to all University Library resources,
including government documents, maps, rare books and manuscripts, many
other online resources, as well as a gateway to the Internet. Special
emphasis is placed on teaching students and faculty to conduct research
utilizing online resources. Reference services are provided to the
entire University community and to practitioners throughout the
Commonwealth and the nation.
The School of Architecture offers three undergraduate programs of
instruction under Architectural History, Architecture, and Urban and
Environmental Planning. Supporting course work is offered through the
cooperation of departments in the College of Arts and Sciences and the
Graduate School of Arts and Sciences.
The specific degree requirements for each program depict the general
structure and the number of credits necessary for each degree.
Evaluation of courses and curricula modification are continuing
processes in the school. Therefore, the specific degree requirements
are subject to change. In each of the degree programs, students should
expect that courses may require the purchase of textbooks, materials or
equipment or students may incur costs in the form of field trips upon
Bachelor of Architectural History This four-year program is
one of the few of its kind in the country. Students are offered a
liberal arts education with an emphasis on the study of architectural
history. This degree program provides an opportunity to study historic
preservation, while offering ample opportunity for interaction with the
three other departments in the school.
Bachelor of Science (Architecture) The undergraduate degree
in architecture offers students an opportunity to combine a foundation
in the liberal arts with course work in architecture. The
preprofessional degree is useful for those who desire a foundation in
the field of architecture as preparation for either continued education
in a professional degree program or for employment options in
architecturally related areas. Students who wish to continue in
architecture would complete the requirements of a professional,
accredited architecture degree at the graduate level.
Most states require that an individual intending to become an
architect hold an accredited degree. There are two types of degrees
that are accredited by the National Architectural Accrediting Board
(NAAB): the Bachelor of Architecture, which requires a minimum of five
years of study; and the Master of Architecture, which requires a
minimum of three years of study following an unrelated bachelor’s
degree, or two years following a related preprofessional bachelor’s
degree. These professional degrees are structured to educate those who
aspire to registration and licensure as architects.
The four-year, preprofessional degree is not accredited by NAAB.
Bachelor of Urban and Environmental Planning The Bachelor of
Urban and Environmental Planning is a professional degree recognized by
the Planning Accreditation Board. The program has a strong liberal arts
emphasis, and the student is expected to take a majority of the first
two years of course work in the College of Arts and Sciences. During
the final two years, the student has a wide range of professional
seminars and application courses to choose from in the areas of
environmental planning, land use planning and growth management, and
urban development and housing policy. This course of study is designed
to develop an integrative knowledge of environmental and community
processes, professional skills, and leadership.
Study Abroad The School of Architecture encourages study
abroad by offering programs in Copenhagen, Denmark, and Cottbus,
Germany, as well as summer programs in Vicenza, Italy and Beijing,
China. To study abroad, students must be in academic good standing.
Further, to earn degree credit students must have a cumulative UVa GPA
of no less than 2.500 at either the point of application or at the end
of the term prior to the commencement of study abroad. These standards
apply both to direct-study programs and the traditional study abroad
programs under auspices of another institution or organization.
Several programs administered by the School of Architecture are
competitive, and priority is given to applicants with a higher GPA.
Applicants to semester and exchange programs, including Copenhagen and
Cottbus, and other foreign architecture programs should have a minimum
cumulative GPA of 3.500. Applicants to Summer Session programs,
including Beijing and Vicenza, and J-Term programs should have at least
a 3.000 GPA.
For additional departmental regulations governing participation,
contact the director of programs abroad representative in Campbell
Hall: (434) 982-4567.
Residence Requirements and Transfer Credits Prospective
students must apply to one of the three undergraduate programs. All
three programs place substantial emphasis on the liberal arts and
include a significant number of courses offered in the College of Arts
and Sciences, most of which are taken in the first two years. All three
programs also normally require four years for completion and a minimum
of two years as a full-time student in the School of Architecture. In
some cases, summer session study at the University is also required of
The School of Architecture grants transfer credit based on an
analysis of the content, level, and comparability of the courses taken,
the applicability of the courses to the student’s intended major and
degree program, the quality of the student’s performance in the
courses, and the accreditation of the institution at which the work was
completed. Credit is not granted for work completed elsewhere with a
grade less than C or its equivalent. The dean of the School of
Architecture governs the awarding of transfer credit.
In no case are transfer credits in excess of 60 granted toward an
undergraduate degree in the School of Architecture. The school does not
accept pass/fail courses for transfer credit.
In exceptional circumstances, the School of Architecture dean may
waive an admission or performance requirement when, in the dean’s
judgment, such action best serves the intent of the program.
Required Courses A student who enters the School of
Architecture without transfer credits must complete, at this University
in Charlottesville, all prescribed courses in the curriculum for which
she or he is a degree candidate. Students transferring from another
college or university must complete, at this University in
Charlottesville, all required courses in those subjects not completed
at the time of first admission to the School of Architecture.
Exceptions may be made to these requirements provided permission is
granted in advance by the dean of the School of Architecture.
Candidates for a degree from the School of Architecture must
complete the courses in the curriculum for which they are registered,
as outlined in the subsequent pages. In addition, candidates must
maintain a GPA of at least 2.000 in all courses taken at the school or
University and offered for a degree.
The dean of the School of Architecture may waive a specific course
requirement for a degree when, in the dean’s judgment, such action best
serves the intent of the program.
Intra University Courses ARCH 101, 102; L AR 512; and all AR
H courses are recognized as College equivalents. In addition, AR H 100,
101, 102, 180, and 323 count fully as College courses and meet the area
requirement in the humanities/fine arts. For students in the School of
Architecture the following course limits apply:
- Physical Education (PHYE) courses cannot be used for degree credit.
- A maximum of 12 degree credits will be granted for (ROTC) courses.
- A maximum of 8 degree credits will be granted for Ensemble Music or Dance.
- CR/NC grading option - 1 per semester, must be counted as Open elective.
Evaluation Because continuance in the School of Architecture
depends on demonstrated ability and promise of professional and
academic achievement, each student’s performance is evaluated at the
end of every semester.
Program Flexibility Curricular requirements for the first two
years of the Bachelor of Science in Architecture, Bachelor of
Architectural History, and Bachelor of Urban and Environmental Planning
degree programs are similar, enabling students to transfer from one
program to another upon successful application.
Ownership of Student Work The School of Architecture reserves
the right to retain student course work for exhibition and publication
with appropriate credits. Teachers who wish to retain student work for
their own purposes must gain student consent and provide adequate
documentation of the work for the student.
Student Owned Computers Undergraduate students are required to own a personal computer. A list of recommended types of computers is at http://urban.arch.virginia.edu/computing/student_owned.html.
Course Load Special permission of the dean’s office is
required to register for fewer than 12 credits or more than 17 credits
Incomplete and Missing Grades A grade of IN (Incomplete) is
not a valid final grade and becomes an F ten days after the end of the
examination period unless a student requests an extension and obtains
approval using a form signed by the course instructor and approved by
the Associate Dean for Students. Students with a written doctor’s
medical excuse submitted to the Associate Dean for Students will
receive an IN for work remaining at the end of the semester for which
that excuse is applicable. A grade of IN approved for extension
converts to F four weeks after the end of the examination period.
Thesis credit deadlines are handled on a case-by-case basis between the
student and the thesis chair. Instructors are not authorized to extend
the time for completion of course work without the Associate Dean for
Student’s approval. Forms for securing extensions are available in the
Student Services Office, 120-A Campbell Hall.
A notation of NG (no grade reported) computes as an F and remains on the transcript unless corrected.
Credit/No Credit Grades Students have the option of receiving
a CR (credit) or NC (no credit) in place of the regular grades, A
through F, for a given course. This option is selected when students
register for courses. Instructors may deny students permission to take
courses on a CR/NC basis. If this occurs, students may either change
back to the regular grading option, or they may drop the courses
entirely. Courses taken for CR/NC may not be used for any major or
basic area requirements.
Only one three-credit course of open elective credit may be taken each semester on a CR/NC basis.
Class Standing Students are categorized by class according to
the number of credits they have earned as follows: first year: 0-29
credits; second year: 30-59 credits; third year: 60-89 credits; fourth
year: 90 or more credits. AP and transfer credits are included in the
computation of class standing; credits not completed or completed
unsuccessfully are not. Students in the design concentration are
classified according to their studio level.
Grade Changes No grade may be changed without the approval of
the dean after it has been submitted to the University Registrar. The
dean is not authorized by the faculty to change a grade submitted to
the University Registrar except when an instructor certifies that,
because of errors in calculation or transcription, an incorrect grade
has been submitted. Extra work to raise a grade, once submitted, is not
The School limits the time in which a grade change is approved to
the fall or spring semester following the one in which the grade was
received, except when there is indication that the student violated the
integrity of the course. Incompletes are handled under the policy
of Incomplete and NG policy.
Readmission Students who do not enroll at the University for
a semester or more and who are not on an educational leave of absence
must be formally readmitted, regardless of whether they were on an
approved leave of absence. In order to accomplish readmission, students
must be cleared by the Associate Dean for Students, the Department of
Student Health, and the Office of the Dean of Students. Application for
readmission must be made to the dean’s office 60 days in advance of the
next University registration period.
Readmission application forms are available in Campbell Hall 120-A.
For students under academic suspension from the School of Architecture,
the completed application must include a statement that (1) addresses
their readiness to return to full-time study, in light of any serious
difficulties during their most recent enrollment (e.g. financial,
medical, or personal hardship), and (2) outlines the courses needed to
fulfill their degree requirements over the remaining semesters.
Voluntary Withdrawal Students may withdraw from the
University before the conclusion of a semester if they meet the
conditions stated in the University Regulations section.
Students in the School of Architecture who withdraw within 10 class
days immediately preceding the final examination period are not
permitted, except for providential reasons, to re-enter the School of
Architecture for the succeeding semester nor to present transfer credit
earned during the same time.
In very unusual medical circumstances, documented by professional
certification, a School of Architecture student has one semester in
which to petition for a retroactive medical withdrawal. If approved,
all grades convert to W’s and the student is obliged to be absent for a
full semester before resuming full-time study.
Educational Leaves of Absence Students who wish to take a
leave of absence to pursue educational interests at another educational
institution in the United States must consult with their Associate Dean
for Students and with the Director of Undergraduate Programs in the
appropriate department for a leave of absence. Students who wish
to study abroad in an accredited program or at an accredited foreign
university must apply for a leave of absence at the International
Studies Office. While on such an approved leave, a student must
register at the University of Virginia as a non-resident and pay a
non-resident fee; this indicates that he or she is on an approved leave
of absence pursuing education interests elsewhere. Students
registered for an approved leave may pre-enroll for courses and do not
have to apply for readmission to the University, although they must
notify their dean’s office or the International Studies Office of when
they intend to return.
Enforced Withdrawal Students may be forced to withdraw
from the University for habitual delinquency in class, habitual
idleness, or any other fault that prevents the student from fulfilling
the purpose implied by registration at the University. Students
who are forced to withdraw during a given term will have the notation
“enforced withdrawal (date)” entered on their permanent academic
records following the semester in which the action occurred. A
grade of W (withdrawal) or WD (administrative withdrawal) will be
entered for each course in which the student was registered. In
order to accomplish readmission, they must be cleared by the Associate
Dean for Students. Application for readmission must be made to
the dean’s office 60 days in advance of the next University
Medical Withdrawal Students who withdraw for reasons of
health must obtain permission from the Department of Student
Health. A grade of W (withdrawal) will be entered for each course
in which the student was registered. Subsequent medical clearance
from the Department of Student Health is required for readmission.
Academic Performance, Probation, and Suspension
Academic Performance Student performance in the undergraduate
architecture program’s professional subjects is reviewed by the faculty
at the end of every term. Students are expected to achieve at least a
C- in ARCH 201, 202, 241, 301, 302, 312, 323, 326, 324, 401, and 541.
Grades of D or F in any of these professional courses results in
repeating the course. A grade of C in a studio course is grounds for
reconsideration of continuing in the studio sequence. If, in the
judgment of the faculty, a student has not achieved an appropriate
standard of performance in a professional subject, he or she may be
required to repeat one or both terms of the course before proceeding
with the next level of work in this subject. There is an approved
student grievance procedure relative to grades.
Participation in formal reviews is an integral part of a student’s
training in architecture. There are few tenable reasons for missing a
jury, and the professor must be notified of the reason for an absence.
An unexcused absence from a review may be deemed by faculty as grounds
Students majoring in Urban and Environmental Planning or
Architectural History must pass their required departmental courses
with a minimum grade of C-.
Probation Students are placed on probation if they do not
pass at least 12 credits of work in any semester following the first
semester, or if their cumulative GPA falls below 2.000 after the
completion of the first semester. Enrollment in advanced professional
course work is allowed only for students with GPAs of 2.000 or better.
A third probation, or probation following suspension, results in a
Suspension Students are suspended if they do not pass at
least ten credits of work in any semester following their first
semester. Students who have been suspended once may appeal to the
school’s faculty for readmission. However, this appeal will be
considered only after the student has passed a minimum of six credits
in this University’s summer session with a grade of at least C in each
course. In addition, these courses must be approved by the Dean of the
School of Architecture. Courses taken in the School of Continuing and
Professional Studies or any other institution are not accepted for
degree credit or as a basis for application for readmission. No student suspended a second time will be readmitted.
Awards and Honors
Dean’s List To be eligible for the Dean’s List of
Distinguished Students at the end of each semester, students must take
a minimum of 12 credits and achieve a grade point average of 3.400 or
higher without failure in any course. Courses taken on a CR/NC basis
may not be counted toward the 12-credit minimum. Any student receiving
an F, NC, IN or NG during the semester is not eligible to be on the
Intermediate Honors A certificate of Intermediate Honors is
awarded to the top twenty percent of those students in the School of
Architecture who enter the University directly from high school or
preparatory school and earn at least 60 credits of course work in their
first four regular semesters. The computation is based upon the
cumulative grade point average at the end of the fourth semester. No
more than twelve of the 60 required credits may be earned on a CR/NC or
S/U basis. Advanced placement and transfer credits do not count toward
the required credits.
Theses and Commencement Honors Students who have demonstrated
high academic achievement in pursuit of the bachelor’s degree are
eligible for commencement honors.
Diplomas inscribed “with honors” are awarded to graduates who have earned a cumulative grade point average of at least 3.600.
Diplomas inscribed “with high honors” are awarded to graduates who
have earned a cumulative grade point average of at least 3.750.
Diplomas inscribed “with highest honors” are awarded to graduates
who have earned a cumulative grade point average of at least 3.900.
Student Honors and Awards Both the school and professional
organizations from the fields of architecture, architectural history,
and urban and environmental planning recognize outstanding achievements
with the following honors and awards.
The Virginia American Planning Association Award is presented
annually to the graduate and undergraduate students exhibiting
outstanding achievement in urban and environmental planning.
The American Institute of Certified Planner Award is presented annually to a graduate and undergraduate student demonstrating outstanding promise as a professional planner.
The Virginia Citizens Planners Association Award is presented
annually to a graduate and undergraduate student exhibiting the ideal
of service to the public interest through planning.
The Sarah McArthur Nix Traveling Fellowship is awarded to a third-year undergraduate or graduate student from Architecture for a summer of study/travel in France.
The Duncan T. McCrea Memorial Fund awards a prize to an undergraduate student who has demonstrated academic achievement and concern for spiritual values.
The Frederick Doveton Nichols Award for Outstanding Academic Achievement
is made each year for outstanding academic achievement to a graduate
and an undergraduate student in the Department of Architectural History.
The Carlo Pelliccia Traveling Fellowship for study in Italy is awarded each year.
The Sean Steele-Nicholson Memorial Award, in memory of
Sean Steele-Nicholson (BS Arch ‘91), is presented each year at
graduation to a student who has exhibited overall excellence in design
and scholarship and an enthusiasm, joy, and wonder for architecture,
coupled with the ability to instill these qualities in others.
The School of Architecture offers graduate programs leading to the
degrees of Master of Architecture, Master of Landscape Architecture,
Master of Architectural History, and Master of Urban and Environmental
The Admission Office of the School of Architecture has provided
information describing each of these programs on the school’s web site.
The M.A. and Ph.D. in History of Art and Architectural History are
administered through the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences.
Office of the Dean of the School of Architecture
Karen Van Lengen, B.A., M.Arch., Edward E. Elson Professor of Architecture, Dean
A. Bruce Dotson, B.A., Ph.D., Associate Dean for Academics
Ellen Cathey, B.A., M.Arch., Associate Dean of Students
Elizabeth Fortune, B.S., M.B.A., Associate Dean for Finance and Administration
Susan Ketron, B.A., M.A., Director of Development
Department of Architecture and Landscape Architecture
Warren C. Boeschenstein, B.A., B.Arch., M.Arch/U.D., Merrill D. Peterson Professor of Architecture
W. G. Clark, Jr., B.Arch., Edmund S. Campbell Professor of Architecture
Robin D. Dripps, B.A., M.Arch., T. David Fitz-Gibbon Professor of Architecture
Edward R. Ford, B.S., M.Arch., Vincent and Eleanor Shea Professor of Architecture
Willam R. Morrish, B.Arch, M.Arch./U.D., Elwood R. Quesada Professor of Architecture
Kenneth A. Schwartz, B.Arch., M.Arch
Karen Van Lengen, B.A., M.Arch., Edward E. Elson Professor of Architecture, Dean
Peter D. Waldman, B.A., M.F.A., William R. Kenan, Jr., Professor of Architecture
Craig E. Barton, A.B., B.F.A., M.Arch., Director of Architecture
Michael J. Bednar, B.Arch., M.Arch.
Maurice D. Cox, B.Arch.
Judith A. Kinnard, B.Arch.
Earl J. Mark, B.A., M.Arch., M.S., Ph.D.
Kirk Martini, B.A., M.S., M.Arch., Ph.D.
Charles Menefee III, B. Arch.
William H. Sherman, A.B., M.Arch., Mario di Valmarana Associate Professor of Architecture, Chair
William D. Williams, B.Arch., M.Arch.
Dean Abernathy, B.Arch., M.Arch
Anselmo G. Canfora, B.S.A.S., M.Arch.
Phoebe Crisman, B.Arch, M.Arch./U.D.
Nicholas A. de Monchaux, B.A., M.Arch.
Nataly Gattegno, B.A., M.A., M. Arch.
Sanda D. Iliescu, B.S.E., M.Arch.
Jason K. Johnson, B.S. Arch., M.Arch.
Jenny V. Lovell, B.A., Dipl. in Arch.
John D. Quale, B.A., M.Arch.
Lucia B. Phinney, B.A., M.Arch., M.L.A.
Pam Black, B.F.A., M.F.A.
Robert E. Crowell, B.S.
Cecilia M. Hernandez Villalon, B.A., M.Arch.
Joseph G. Howe, Jr., B.S.C.E., M.C.E.
Richard Price, B.S., MDeSS.
Azadeh Rashidi, B.S. Arch, M. Arch
Elizabeth Roettger, B.S., M.Arch.
Amanda Spicuzzi, B.Arch., M.Arch.
Willam R. Morrish, B.Arch, M.Arch./U.D., Elwood R. Quesada Professor of Architecture
Julie Bargmann, B.F.A., M.L.A.
Elizabeth K. Meyer, B.S.L.A., M.L.A., M.A., Director of Landscape Architecture
Elissa B. Rosenberg, B.A., M.L.A.
Nancy Takahashi, B.S.L.A., M.L.A., M.Arch.
Cole Burrell, B.S., M.L.A., M.S.
Jack Douglas, B.L.A., M.L.A.
Christopher Fannin, B.A., B.F.A., B.L.A., M.L.A.
Thomas Woltz, B.S. Arch, M.Arch., M.L.A.
Department of Architectural History
Dell Upton, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Chair
Richard Guy Wilson, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Commonwealth Professor of Architectural History
Daniel Bluestone, B.A., Ph.D.
Lisa A. Reilly, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Cammy Brothers, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Louis Nelson, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Yunsheng Huang, Dipl., M.S., M.A., Ph.D.
Fraser Niemann, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
David Rifkind, B.Arch., M.Arch.
Department of Urban and Environmental Planning
Timothy Beatley, B.C.P., M.U.P., M.A., Ph.D., Teresa Heinz Professor of Sustainable Communities
William Lucy, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Lawrence Lewis Jr. Professor of Architecture
Willam R. Morrish, B.Arch, M.Arch./U.D., Elwood R. Quesada Professor of Architecture
Daphne G. Spain, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., James M. Page Professor of Architecture, Chair
A. Bruce Dotson, B.A., Ph.D., Associate Dean for Academics
David L. Phillips, B.S.C.E., Ph.D.
Nisha Botchwey, B.A., M.C.P., Ph.D.
Noreen McDonald, A.B., M.C.P./M.S., Ph.D.
Veronica Warnock, B.A., Ph.D.
Frank Cox, B.S., M.U.P., P.E., AICP
Tanya Denckla Cobb, B.A.
E. Franklin Dukes, B.A., M.S., Ph.D.
Karen Firehock, B.S., M.U.E.P.
Satyendra Huja, B.A., M.U.P.
Gary Okerlund, Jr., B.Arch., M.L.A.
Richard Price, B.S., B.Arch, M.D.S.
Katherine Slaughter, B.A., J.D.
David Slutzky, B.A., J.D.
Warren T. Byrd, Jr., B.S., M.L.A., Professor Emeritus
Richard C. Collins, B.A., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus
James A.D. Cox, Dipl. Arch., Professor Emeritus
Roger C. Davis, B.S.Arch., Professor Emeritus
Mario di Valmarana, Dott.Arch., Professor Emeritus
Donald E. Dougald, B.A.E., M.S.A.E., Associate Professor Emeritus
Matthias Kayhoe, B.S.Arch., M.Arch., Professor Emeritus
K. Edward Lay, B.Arch., M.Arch., Professor Emeritus
William A. McDonough, B.A., M.Arch., Professor Emeritus
Harry W. Porter, Jr., B.S.L.A., M.L.A., Professor Emeritus
Yale Rabin, B.F.A., B.S.Ed., B.Arch., Professor Emeritus
Reuben M. Rainey, B.A., M.Div., Ph.D., M.L.A., Professor Emeritus
Jacquelin T. Robertson, B.A., B.A., M.Arch., Professor Emeritus
John L. Ruseau, B.Arch., Professor Emeritus
Theo van Groll, B.A., M.R.P., Associate Professor Emeritus
Robert L. Vickery, Jr., B.Jour., B.Arch., Professor Emeritus
H. Kenneth White, Dipl. Arch.
Dora Wiebenson, B.A., M.Arch., M.A., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus