This year you can bring holiday color and pattern to your indoor and outdoor spaces with our All Spaces Collection. Anywhere is our new multicolor stripe, available in 9 vibrant colorways. Allover is its large graphic two-color cousin. Both fabrics are woven in the U.S.A. with Sunbrella® Contract yarns, ensuring absolute color permanence, even while cleaning with harsh chemicals such as bleach. They are designed specifically for all spaces: high performance indoor areas such as healthcare, hospitality, institutional and educational, and, of course, being Sunbrella, are perfect for outdoor areas. Anywhere and Allover are Greenguard certified, providing environmental benefits as well.
Anywhere and Allover complement the colors of Everywhere, our indoor/outdoor PVC-free polyurethane. An ideal application for these textiles is banquette seating, using either Anywhere or Allover on the back and Everywhere on the seat.
This year, treat yourself to the best qualities of Anywhere, Allover and Everywhere: Easy to clean and durable, colorful, sustainable and absolutely designed to be used anywhere, everywhere and allover!
Contact: Daniel Tillman | email@example.com
Top 10 to Watch | December Issue
Tracy Glover Studio
Glassblower Tracy Glover’s furnace burns 24 hours a day with molten glass always at the ready.
This unique artisan became mesmerized by a glassblower’s photo in a Rhode Island School of Design catalogue while studying architecture at Virginia Tech. She soon applied for a transfer and moved to Providence for the glass BFA that would change her life.
Career shift aside, she still looks back on her time as an architecture student with fondness. “As a freshman, my first professor was a Swiss-Italian man named Olivi Ferrari. He taught us that we don’t stop being artists once we walk out of the classroom. He said we should live our lives as artists, prepare food as an artist, begin our day as an artist,” she says. “That was really eye-opening for me, although I didn’t really get it until my first trip to Italy. Walking around Murano really got me excited about Italian glassblowing as a tradition, and I wanted to connect with the heritage and bring it forward into the U.S.”
And that’s exactly what she did. It was her sense of color and flow that made us stop dead in our tracks. Her lighting and decorative
accessories are bright, yet not overpowering, and marry hues together in triplicate for wonderful cane-stripe effects—a task that requires an incredible amount of delicacy and control.
But whether it’s a lamp, a hinge or a doorknob, she thinks every product should be equally beautiful and functional. She designs with the following always in the back of her mind: “If it doesn’t enhance your life, get rid of it.”
From the December issue of Interiors & Sources Magazine
Oak and stainless steel
In this wall table a vertical bar carries the weight of the tabletop and a wall connection provides lateral stability. Bolted oak boards form a curving block that stands on a central bar of stainless steel. The support bar passes through a gap in the oak lamination and bends into a recessed nook in the tabletop.
Width 18″ Length 34″ Height 41″
AIA CES: 1.0 LU
When: 6:00 PM – 8:00 PM MONDAY, DECEMBER 10
Where: At The Center
Nina Rappaport and Erica Stoller will present their new book Ezra Stoller, Photographer.
Ezra Stoller (1915–2004) elevated architectural photography to an art form, shooting impeccable images of Modernist buildings. Living and working in New York from the early 1940s to the mid-1970s, he photographed such mid-century masterpieces as Frank Lloyd Wright’s Fallingwater and Mies van der Rohe’s Seagram Building, as well as structures by Alvar Aalto, Louis Kahn, Eero Saarinen, and others. Critically acclaimed for his precise attention to form, detail, and light, Stoller is often cited as aiding the rise of Modernism in America. He received the AIA Architectural Photography Medal in 1961.
However, he is less well known as an accomplished photographer of industrial and domestic spaces. Ezra Stoller, Photographer examines the full extent of Stoller’s oeuvre, highlighting his editorial spreads of homes and factories during the 1950s and 1960s, to provide a fresh perspective on his unparalleled portraits of post-war America.
Nina Rappaport is an architectural critic, curator, and historian. Erica Stoller is the director of Esto, the photo agency founded by her father, and manages the archive of Ezra Stoller’s work.
Free for AIA members and students with valid student ID – RSVP using the form to the right
$10 for non-members – PURCHASE A TICKET
Organized by: AIANY Oculus Committee
Oculus Book Seller: McNally Jackson Books | 52 Prince Street, New York, NY 10012 | 212.274.1160