Skip to Content
  • Friday, April 25
    Structures or buildings of all project types built anywhere in the world by design firms located in Massachusetts may be submitted. Design professionals anywhere in the world may submit projects...
  • Friday, May 16
    Any healthcare facility of any type built anywhere in the world by any New England or New York architect; or any healthcare facility built in New England or New York by an architect anywhere in the...
  • Friday, June 20
    Architects, designers, educators and students throughout the world are invited to submit real or theoretical projects. Eligibility Unbuilt architectural designs of any project type are eligible,...
  • Friday, July 18
    Eligibility Structures or buildings (or groups of either) of any size and any project type (including rehabs, interior architecture, monuments, etc.) completed after January 1, 2007, are eligible....


Call for Entries: Earl R. Flansburgh Young Architects Award   

The Boston Society of Architects/AIA is pleased to announce the Earl R. Flansburgh Young Architects Award, a new award recognizing design excellence by an architect under 40. This award is also sponsored by the Flansburgh family.

The award is named for Earl R. Flansburgh FAIA, a distinguished Boston architect and founder of Flansburgh Associates, who completed more than200 diverse educational facilities projects during a career spanning more than 45 years.  Flansburgh, the 1981 BSA president and 1999 BSA Award of Honor winner, generously supported emerging professionals and advocated for women architects.  The firm he founded has been guided by the philosophy that a well-designed building improves the quality of our lives. 

The 2014 Flansburgh Young Architects Award will be juried by the BSA Honors and Awards Committee. The winner will be recognized with a medal, to be presented at a major BSA event.


Award Submission Tips:

Keep your submission anonymous
All references to the architect and any consulting firms must be obscured. Client name is acceptable, particularly if the name is integrated into the fabric of the building.

Project Description:
The one-page project description is easiest for jurors to read as a bulleted set of shorter blurbs. Clear, cohesive plans and images illustrating the structure in context (in situ) are also important.

Jury Information:
Jury members and dates will be posted on each award page once the information is confirmed.