Aug. 29-Sept. 12, 2003
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IN THIS ISSUE
U.S. News ranks U.Va. No. 1 public
William Pease to lead U.Va.’s marching band
Headlines @ U.Va.
For Dom Starsia, the summer of his content

ACC looks beyond athletics with Traveling Scholars Program

‘A great ride’ comes to a smooth landing
Reynolds puts love of numbers to work for University
New orthopaedic surgery chair focuses on today’s broken bones, tomorrow’s new legs
Breast Care Center offers high-tech health, warm environment
Appalachian clinic draws record crowd
Positive spin keeps wheels turning at Parking & Transportation
Bus schedule, escort changes enhance safety
Visa problems take toll on international students
Summer session office losing longtime leader
From bugs to satellites: A symposium on the limits of landscape
McCormick Observatory offers ‘Mars Mania’
All moved in
Pluses and minuses fill balance sheet of Luckson Hove’s life
Transfer students get early start at building community
From bugs to satellites: a symposium on the limits of landscape

From nanotechnology to virtual reality, advances in technology keep changing not only how we look at the landscape but also how we interact with it. Offering the ability to understand the behavior of microbes in the soil or to measure land with subcentimeter accuracy from satellites, technology has erased previous boundaries of landscape architecture.

To explore these issues the U.Va. School of Architecture is hosting the symposium, “Culture & Technology: Limits of Landscape,” sponsored by the Landscape Architecture Foundation’s Futures Initiative Program.

The Sept. 5-6 symposium will investigate the landscape’s inner and outer limits.

Experts in both traditional landscape design practice, joined by scientists, historians and cultural critics, will discuss how advancing technologies influence the work of design professionals. They will explore how collaboration among disciplines can enhance positive change.

Denis Cosgrove, professor of human and cultural geography at UCLA, will give the keynote address. Cosgrove researches and writes extensively about the relationship among geography, history and the humanities, and the social and cultural politics of landscape.

Details about the symposium are available on the Web at, www.arch.virginia.edu/lafconf.


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