GKV ON CRAIN'S LIST
GKV on TV
Zoning NYC Scavenger Hunt Experience
GKV's recent project Zuma Restaurant, located in Midtown Manhattan
After a dreary 5-hour long driver's education class, I decided to visit the, not too far, Museum of the Moving Image in Astoria, Queens. I was already looking for an opportunity to visit this museum since I read an article about its architectural merits on the inter-webs sometime ago.
Clearly, New York City's building developments are becoming increasingly dense and dynamic. In this environment, it is odd that the City hasn't been faster to embrace automated parking systems to satisfy code mandated parking requirements.
Last week the team GKV went to Citi Field to cheer for the NY Mets against Atlanta Braves. 25 of GKV's best and brightest cheered for the Mets and enjoyed lots of hot dogs, fries and popcorn.
Father's Day is just around the corner. Are you trying to figure out what to get for your design savvy dad?
Congratulations to Christian Luis Camacho, the recipient of the 15th annual Gerner Kronick + Valcarcel Art of Architecture Scholarship. The scholarship is awarded to a fourth year student of architecture, nominated by the Dean of The Bernard and Anne Spitzer School of Architecture, City College of New York, for excellence in design.
We are pleased to announce that the 15th annual Gerner Kronick + Valcarcel Art of Architecture Scholarship will be awarded at the 51st Commencement Awards Ceremony of The Bernard and Anne Spitzer School of Architecture, City College of New York, on Friday, May 30, 2014.
As a jaded New York Designer, I ventured once again to the Javits Center to survey the goods at the 2014 International Contemporary Furniture Fair. Once there, my attitude quickly faded.
I remember my first visit to New York City: in the backseat of a yellow cab, I drove by these strange structures that resemble flying saucers more than anything else, adding to the magical atmosphere of this city. I soon learned that these flying saucers were part of the New York State Pavilion, designed by architect Phillip Johnson for the 1964-65 New York World's Fair.