California College of the Arts is collaborating with the International Federation of Interior Architects/Designers (IFI) (a partner of the International Design Alliance) in its Design Future: Interiors Entity initiative by hosting a regional "think tank" here at the college on the San Francisco campus this Saturday, November 6.
Posted on Thursday, November 4, 2010 by Jim Norrena
Posted on Monday, August 23, 2010 by Jim Norrena
Posted on Tuesday, April 20, 2010 by Jim Norrena
It’s not every day you hear the words “guerrilla” and “beauty” used together, although that’s exactly what happened when California College of the Arts Interior Design senior Jinney Kho’s Guerrilla Beauty School recently earned her a scholarship award issued by the Northern California Chapter of the International Interior Design Association (IIDA).
Posted on Friday, October 9, 2009 by Sarah Owens
Two California College of the Arts (CCA) Interior Design students—Breanne Bumanlag and Ginny Uyesugi—were each awarded top honors in the prestigious 2009 Angelo Donghia Foundation Senior Scholarship Award competition. The scholarship provides the students with up to $30,000 each to complete their senior year (2009–10).
Posted on Tuesday, June 23, 2009 by Sarah Owens
The Council for Interior Design Accreditation (CIDA), based in Grand Rapids, Michigan, awarded one of its three national scholarships to Interior Design student Ginny Uyesugi. The Keith Hooks Scholarship, a national scholarship is awarded to junior-level interior design students. It was created in 2008 in honor of the former CIDA volunteer director and founder of Hooks Design + Architecture in San Francisco (now ASD) who died that year after a long battle with cancer.
Posted on Monday, May 18, 2009 by Brenda Tucker
Team California, the only competitor in the U.S. Department of Energy’s 2009 Solar Decathlon hailing from the West Coast, is out to prove that aesthetics and engineering can work together to create an amazing living space. Combining the latest developments in green technology with their own high-end craft and artisanal skills, and taking into account California’s incredible climate, the students are designing and building an 800-square-foot home that they hope will bring home first prize.
Posted on Wednesday, April 8, 2009 by Sarah Owens
The IIDA-NC Pioneers in Design | Honor Awards (a double-feature presentation of the International Interior Design Association Northern California) took place March 26, 2009, at the newly restored landmark Fox Theater in Oakland. The Northern California chapter is just one of IIDA's 30 chapters worldwide, comprising more than 13,000 members.
Posted on Monday, March 9, 2009 by Sarah Owens
Bruce Levin, adjunct professor in the Graduate Program in Design and the Interior Design Program, has earned a Fulbright Scholar grant to teach and do research in Japan during the 2009–10 academic year. The grant is issued to U.S. scholars as part of the traditional Fulbright Scholar Program.
The Fulbright Program, proposed to the U.S. Congress in 1945 by Senator J.
Posted on Friday, November 21, 2008 by Jim Norrena
As a grade-school tyke, Steven Miller's bike-riding missions were different from those of his peers. His goal was to find people who were moving into his neighborhood so he could help them arrange their furniture. "I was the weird little kid people started calling on to make their houses look amazing," says Miller with a self-deprecating laugh.
Posted on Friday, September 5, 2008 by Chris Bliss
Hank Dunlop, associate professor in Interior Design and Visual Studies, will receive the Leadership Award of Excellence from the International Interior Design Association (IIDA) on September 23 in San Francisco. He will be honored for his many contributions to IIDA and for elevating the profession through his leadership in design and education.
Dunlop has been working in the field of design preservation and restoration since the 1960s. He is noted for his expertise in California interiors of the 19th and early 20th centuries and has worked on some of the most historically significant sites in California.
From 2002–6 Dunlop served as historic interiors consultant on the restoration of the award-winning Leland Stanford Mansion State Historic Park in Sacramento. Other California-based projects include the Sanchez Adobe in Pacifica, the Bidwell Mansion State Historic Park in Chico, and the James Johnson House in Half Moon Bay.
Dunlop is currently working on the Larkin House—State Historic Park Monterey, originally the home and business of Thomas Oliver Larkin, the first and only U.S. consul to Alta California (upper California) under Mexican rule; and the David Glass House in San Ramon. Also on tap is a return to the Antonio Peralta House (a.k.a. Peralta Grant) in Oakland, where he will continue work started several years ago.
Dunlop also is a principal at Hank Dunlop and Associates, a consulting firm that specializes in interior and architectural history, restoration, and property development. Prior to starting his firm, he served as associate and senior project manager at Gensler from 1969–79.
Teaching has been an important part of Dunlop's life for 30 years. In 1978 he was offered positions at California College of the Arts and San Jose State University. The choice was easy for him: "I could see that CCA was a school where I could affect change."
In 1981 he was appointed chair of the Interior Design Program, leading the first FIDER accreditation effort. Among his published articles is "Living with Antiques, the Brune-Reutlinger House, San Francisco," which appeared in the August 2005 issue of Magazine Antiques.
Dunlop also has studied at the Winterthur Institute in Delaware; the Attingham Trust in London; the Victorian Society in America's Summer Schools in Newport, RI; and the West Dean College Conservation Symposium on architecture. He holds a bachelor of science from the University of Oregon, School of Architecture, where he majored in interior architecture.
With such a long and distinguished career, Hank has much cause to be proud of his IIDA award. When asked what he finds most rewarding in life, he answers, "the experience [of] teaching and working with so many students as they grow into professional designers."