The trustees of the American Academy in Rome selected a group of 31 visionaries for the 119th annual Rome Prize. For the recipients, the accolade entails a six- to 11-month stay in a 17th century villa upon Rome’s Janiculum hill, overlooking the city center, while studying their chosen concentrations, including ancient studies, architecture, design, historic preservation and conservation, and landscape architecture.
The Rome Prize is regarded as one of the most
prestigious awards given to artists and scholars, who live in a conducive
atmosphere fit for intellectual and creative exchange. The winners are selected by independent juries through a
national competition process that begins with an application process in the
The recipients for architecture are: Karl Daubmann, associate professor of architecture at the University of Michigan’s Taubman College, and director of Ann Abor, Mich.–based DAUB, and Javier Galindo, New York–based architect and founder of JCGH.
ARCHITECT featured 2014 architecture fellow, Adam Nathaniel Furman, in our March issue's Next Progressives.
Here is the complete list of this year’s winners:
Nathan S. Dennis
Katharine P.D. Huemoeller
Jenny R. Kreiger
Jeremy B. Lefkowitz
Mali Annika Skotheim
Eva M. von Dassow
Historic Preservation and Conservation
Jeffrey W. Cody
Modern Italian Studies
Joshua W. Arthurs
Katharine McKenney Johnson
Nina C. Young
Renaissance and Early Modern Studies
Adam Todd Foley
David E. Karmon
To learn more about the Rome Prize, see ARCHITECT's past coverage here.
**Correction: An earlier version of this article identified Adam Nathaniel Furman as a recipient of last year's Rome Prize given by the American Academy in Rome. Furman is a winner of the British School in Rome's Rome Prize for Architecture—a different prize with the same name.