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Graham Foundation announces 2024 Grants to Individuals


Graham Foundation announced this week the 2024 Grants to Individuals. The sum of $519,500 will be distributed among 56 recipients from domestic and international cities including Beijing; Cairo; Delhi; and Kampala, Uganda.

In total, 84 individuals were selected from a pool of nearly 600 submissions. The funded projects include publications, research, exhibitions, films, site-specific installations, and digital initiatives that expand contemporary ideas of architecture through innovative rigorous interdisciplinary work on design and the built environment, the Graham Foundation shared in a statement. Among this year’s winners are Germane Barnes, Ines Weizman, Jess Myers, Sara Zewde, James Wines, and others familiar to AN readers. Among topics to be addressed in the forthcoming works that the grant money will support are Frederick Law Olmsted, development in Gaza, and women in architecture.

Since its founding in 1956, the Graham Foundation has awarded $44 million in direct support to over 5,100 projects by organizations and individuals. The historic Chicago-based organization’s mission is to “convene audiences and collaborators around current and historic ideas across architecture, design, and education.”

The full list of 2024 Graham Foundation individual grantees and their respective awards projects are listed below, and more information about each recipient and their respective project concept can be found here.

work by Germane Barnes
Germane Barnes, Identity, 2022. Digital drawing on unique Roman, recycled paper, cut through analog processes, 18 x 13 1/2 in. Courtesy the artist and Nina Johnson Gallery. Photo: Greg Carideo. From the 2024 grant to Germane Barnes for the exhibition Columnar Disorder

Exhibitions

Carmen Amengual (Los Angeles)
A Non-Coincidental Mirror

Germane Barnes (Miami)
Columnar Disorder

Dream The Combine: Tom Carruthers and Jennifer Newsom (Ithaca, New York)
Pyramidion

Jingru (Cyan) Cheng, Mengfan Wang, and Chen Zhan (Beijing and London)
Ripple Ripple Rippling

Gustavo Caboco, Brunno Douat, Ana María Durán Calisto, Manuela Omari Ima, and Romelia Angelica Papue Mayancha (Brasilia, Brazil; New Haven, Connecticut; New York City; Shell Mera, Ecuador; Tepapade, Ecuador)
Dien Dien: To Feel the Other and Weave a Territory

Assaf Evron (Chicago)
Collage for the Edith Farnsworth House

Dahlia Nduom (Washington, D.C.)
Tourism, Tropicalization, and the Architectural Image

Albert Pope and Brittany Utting (Houston)
The Sixth Sphere

Juana Salcedo (Austin, Texas)
Jaguar Lens

Lobna Sana (Be’er-Sheva City, Israel)
Recognized

Craig L. Wilkins (Detroit)
if history were told as stories it’d never be forgotten…

work by Fred Schmidt-Arenales
Fred Schmidt-Arenales, IT IS A GOOD PROJECT AND SHOULD BE BUILT, 2024. Film still. Courtesy the artist From the 2024 grant to Fred Schmidt-Arenales for the film project IT IS A GOOD PROJECT AND SHOULD BE BUILT

Film, Video, and New Media Projects

Mark Bennett, Geronimo Inutiq, and Rafico Ruiz (Montreal and Toronto)
Ikiaqqijjut [Travelling through Layers]: A Field Guide to Infrastructural Literacy and Northern Connection

Molly M Brandt and Kevin Weil (Chicago and New York)
Inventory of a Building’s Reuse and a Landscape’s Redesign

Samira Daneshvar and Adam Longenbach (Cambridge, Massachusetts)
Shahr-e Ghesseh [City of Tales]

Mariam Ghani (New York)
An Incident

Jess Myers (New York and Syracuse, New York)
Here There Be Dragons, Season Four: Odes[s]a

Julia Phillips (Berlin and Chicago)
Pentasomnia

Fred Schmidt-Arenales (New York)
IT IS A GOOD PROJECT AND SHOULD BE BUILT

Elizabeth M. Webb (Atlanta)
Artificial Horizon

work by Bijan Mofid
Bijan Mofid, Shahr-e Ghesseh [City of Tales], 1969. Film still. Courtesy Manoto TV. From the 2024 grant to Samira Daneshvar and Adam Longenbach for the project Shahr-e Ghesseh [City of Tales]

Publications

Fatina Abreek-Zubiedat (Haifa, Israel)
A Territory in Conflict: Eras of Development and Urban Architecture in Gaza

Menna Agha and Sara Salem (London and Ottawa, Canada)
Disembodied Territories

Caitlin Blanchfield, Nina Valerie Kolowratnik, and Ophelia Rivas (Ali Jegk, Tohono O’odham Nation; Ithaca, New York; and Vienna, Austria)
Significant Impact: Contesting Surveillance Infrastructure on Indigenous Lands

Simon Boudvin (Paris)
Commune, Communism, Commons: A Walk Through Ivry-sur-Seine

Civil Architecture: Hamed Bukhamseen and Ali Ismail Karimi (Kuwait City, Kuwait, and Muharraq, Bahrain)
Two Thousand Years of Non-Urban History

Aaron Cayer (Los Angeles)
From A to AECOM: Architecture Practice at the Twilight of Professional Tradition

Michelle JaJa Chang (Boston)
Also Known As

Beatriz Colomina with Nick Axel and Guillermo S. Arsuaga (Amsterdam, London, and New York)
Sick Architecture

Eva Díaz (New York)
After Spaceship Earth

Every Ocean Hughes (New York)
Every Ocean Hughes: Alive Side

Suzanne Lettieri and Anya Sirota (Ann Arbor, Michigan, and Ithaca, New York)
Junior Architects

Neil Levine (Cambridge, Massachusetts)
Architecture for Reading in Public: Henri Labrouste’s Bibliothèque Sainte-Geneviève

Jeremy Lybarger (Chicago)
Midnight Tremor: The Life and Art of Roger Brown

Anežka Minaříková (New York)
Clara Istlerová, A Life Among Letters

Elizabeth J. Petcu (Edinburgh, United Kingdom)
The Architectural Image and Early Modern Science: Wendel Dietterlin and the Rise of Empirical Investigation

Ari Seligmann (Melbourne, Australia)
The Photographic Construction of Japanese Architecture

Angelika Stepken (Berlin)
Life after Architecture: The Writings of Gian Piero Frassinelli (Superstudio) 1966–2022

Stefaan Vervoort (Ghent, Belgium)
Marcel Broodthaers—The Architect is Absent

Ines Weizman (London)
Joséphine Baker and the Colonial Modern

Amber N. Wiley (Philadelphia)
Model Schools in the Model City: Race, Planning, and Education in the Nation’s Capital

Sara Zewde (New York)
Finding Frederick Law Olmsted in Cotton’s Kingdom

drawing by James Wines
James Wines, “Highrise of Homes, project (Exterior perspective),” 1981. Ink and charcoal on paper, 22 x 24 in. The Museum of Modern Art, New York. Photo: SITE. From the 2024 grant to James Wines, Suzan Wines, and Phillip Denny for the research project “What Else Could It Mean? Writings and Drawings by James Wines, 1972–2022”

Research

Verda Alexander and Maya Bird-Murphy (Chicago and San Francisco)
Envisioning New Futures through Alternative Practice

Pedro Aparicio-Llorente (Bogotá, Colombia)
Payao: Trans-Pacific Sardine House

Lori A. Brown and Karen Burns (Syracuse, New York, and Melbourne, Australia)
Women Architects and Global Solidarity Across the Cold War Divide: The International Union of Women Architects, 1963–1993

Alice Bucknell (Los Angeles)
Staring at the Sun

Alice Buoli, Popi Iacovou, and Socrates Stratis (Milan and Nicosia, Cyprus)
Everyday Commoning: Living Diaries for Nicosia’s Transnational Spaces

Arthur J. Clement and Emily G. Makaš (Atlanta and Charlotte, North Carolina)
Philip G. Freelon: An Architect of Relationships and Stories

Yasmine El Rashidi (Cairo, Egypt)
Monograph: Ali Labib Gabr and the Decolonization of Architecture

Christine Gaspar and Liz Ogbu (New York and Oakland, California)
Engaging Grief and Healing in Design

Annie Howard (Chicago)
From Diva’s to the Pyramid

Elise Misao Hunchuck (Berlin)
An Incomplete Atlas of Stones

Yakin Kinger (Nashik, India)
Contesting Cultural Territory: Rereading Colonial Transformations of India’s Baghs

Sydney Rose Maubert (Miami)
Queen of the Swamp: The Saltwater Railroad

Shivangi Mariam Raj (Delhi, India, and Paris)
Shadow Thresholds: Architectures of Ruin in India

Hylozoic/Desires: Himali Singh Soin and David Soin Tappeser (Delhi, India, and London)
The Hedge of Halomancy

Anthony K. Wako (Kampala, Uganda)
Tracing the Footprints of Entangled Narratives

James Wines, Suzan Wines, and Phillip Denny (New York)
What Else Could It Mean? Writings and Drawings by James Wines, 1972–2022





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