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North Carolina Modernist Houses Announces The 2014 Matsumoto Prize Jury
Nationally known panel to judge excellence in Modernist residential design in North Carolina.
The jury for the 2014 Prize includes Harry Bates of Bates Masi Architects in Sag Harbor, New York; Maryann Thompson of Maryann Thompson Architects in Cambridge, Massachusetts;
Now in its third year, the Matsumoto Prize is a unique design competition featuring $6000 in awards, a blue-ribbon jury of internationally known architects and designers, and online public voting. It is named to honor George Matsumoto, a founding faculty member of North Carolina State University's School of Design (now College of Design) who created some of the state’s most well-known and historically significant Modernist houses.
The Matsumoto Prize is the only juried architecture competition in North Carolina that focuses solely on Modernist houses, provides financial awards, involves a national jury plus public voting, and connects to a major architectural archive at the NCMH website. Residential designers entering the competition can be from anywhere but the houses they submit must be located in North Carolina.
“The Prize powerfully engages the greater community to be involved with the architecture they love,” says NCMH founder and director George Smart, “and the competition publicly showcases a new generation of outstanding Modernist architects and houses in North Carolina.”
For more information on the 2014 Matsumoto Prize, go to http://www.ncmodernist.org/
About North Carolina Modernist Houses: North Carolina Modernist Houses (NCMH) s an award-winning 501C3 nonprofit established in 2007 and dedicated to documenting, preserving, and promoting Modernist residential design. The website is now the largest open digital archive for Modernist residential design in America. NCMH also hosts popular architecture events every month, giving the public access to the most exciting residential architecture, past and present. These tours and events raise awareness and help preserve these "livable works of art" for future generations. For more information:
Kim Weiss, Blueplate PR