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In this issue

Robert Kronenburg (“Movable type”) is an architect and holds the Roscoe Chair of Architecture at the University of Liverpool in the United Kingdom. His research and writing engages with innovative forms of architectural design and popular music. His books include Architecture in Motion, Flexible, and Live Architecture. He is currently writing The Architectural History of Popular Music Performance for Bloomsbury Publishing.


Jean Carroon FAIA (“Source material”) is a principal at Goody Clancy, a Boston-based design firm committed to building social, economic, and environmental value through a diverse practice that embraces architecture, planning, and preservation. The author of Sustainable Preservation: Greening Existing Buildings, her work focuses on the creative reuse of existing buildings to shape a healthy and resilient world.


Nina Chase ASLA (“Model behavior”) is the senior project manager at Riverlife in Pittsburgh. Formerly of Sasaki Associates in Boston, she works at the intersection of landscape architecture and urban design, positioning landscape architecture as a foundational building block for cities. Her projects advocate for public spaces and placemaking initiatives as drivers for urban transformation.


Geoff Edgers (“License to thrill”) is The Washington Post’s national arts reporter. Before that, he was an arts reporter for The Boston Globe, covering the region’s major arts institutions, including the Museum of Fine Arts, the Boston Symphony Orchestra, and the Institute of Contemporary Art. He has written five children’s books, including Who Was Julia Child? with his wife, Carlene Hempel.