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Wrong Brian Goldstein?

Brian Goldstein

Assistant Professor

University of New Mexico

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Email: b***@***.edu

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University of New Mexico

1 University Of New Mexico

Albuquerque, New Mexico 87131

United States

Company Description

The UNM Cancer Center is the Official Cancer Center of New Mexico and the only National Cancer Institute-designated Cancer Center in the state. One of just 68 premier NCI-Designated Cancer Centers nationwide, the UNM Cancer Center is recognized for its sc ... more

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Background Information


A.W. Mellon Postdoctoral Fellow
University of Wisconsin

Postdoctoral Fellow
University of Wisconsin-Madison


Harvard College


Visual and Environmental Studies

Harvard University



Harvard University


Architecture , Landscape Architecture and Urban Planning


PhD candidate

Doctoral Program in Architecture , Landscape Architecture and Urban Planning

Harvard University

Web References (26 Total References)

Speaker: Dr. Brian ... [cached]

Speaker: Dr. Brian Goldstein (UNM)

Speaker: Dr. Brian ... [cached]

Speaker: Dr. Brian Goldstein (UNM)  20160911T150000 20160911T170000 +35.097595;-106.668247 Albuquerque Museum @ 2000 Mountain Rd NW, Albuquerque, NM 87104, USA

X-COST:$15/Members\; $20/Non-members\; ... [cached]

X-COST:$15/Members\; $20/Non-members\; Students under 26 - Free END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTAMP:20160713T095847Z CATEGORIES;LANGUAGE=en-US:Lecture Series DESCRIPTION:Speaker: Dr. Brian Goldstein (UNM)\n DTSTART;TZID=America/Denver:20160911T150000 DTEND;TZID=America/Denver:20160911T170000 GEO:+35.097595;-106.668247 LOCATION:Albuquerque Museum @ 2000 Mountain Rd NW\, Albuquerque\, NM 87104\ , USA SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:Lecture: “9/11: Fifteen Years Later â€" The World Trade Center and F all of a Global Symbolâ€� URL: he-world-trade-center-and-fall-of-a-global-symbol/ X-COST-TYPE:external X-ALT-DESC;FMTTYPE=text/html: \\n

Speaker: Dr. Brian Goldstein (UNM)

Dr. Brian Goldstein, ... [cached]

Dr. Brian Goldstein, UNM

Dr. Goldstein's talk will trace the history of this most iconic global symbol.
Dr. Brian D. Goldstein is an urban and architectural historian, and Assistant Professor of Architecture at the University of New Mexico. He received his Ph.D. from Harvard University and was an A.W. Mellon Postdoctoral Fellow at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. His research and teaching examine the intersection of politics, social movements, and the built environment, especially in the United States in the twentieth century. His book, The Roots of Urban Renaissance: Gentrification and the Struggle Over Harlem, is forthcoming from Harvard University Press in February 2017.

Brian Goldstein, an ... [cached]

Brian Goldstein, an assistant professor at the University of New Mexico, wanted to highlight modernist architecture in Albuquerque - so he had a group of students from the School of Architecture and Planning research other examples of modernism.

A historian, Goldstein had his students search archives and create a website that maps out 26 examples of modernist architecture, including both commercial buildings and homes. Each property is highlighted in a case study, which includes recent and historical photos. The website is called Albuquerque Modernism. (Access the accompanying slideshow to see a some of the buildings on the list.)
"We tend to associate Albuquerque architecture with Spanish Colonial or Pueblo Revival, but Albuquerque is a modern city," Goldstein said.
Albuquerque's modernist movement began when the city became a hub for federal defense projects before World War II, prompting many East Coast families to move to the area. Goldstein said Albuquerque experienced a major population boom during that time. The city had 15,000 residents in 1920, and grew to more than 200,000 residents by 1960.
Goldstein said even though Albuquerque is thought of as a regional city within the state, during the 1960s people living in Albuquerque related to the city on a national and international scale.
"People designing these buildings weren't thinking of Albuquerque as a moderate to major regional city. They were thinking of how to link Albuquerque to New York City by designing a building that looks like one in New York City," he said.
Goldstein said that some property owners used to tear down modernist buildings, but are now trying to preserve them and use the historic architecture as an asset. The Peterson Property-owned Simms is a great example. It also uses a Mad Men-like campaign to market the building.
But unlike Simms, Goldstein said there are other modernist buildings that are vacant and being neglected.
"We worried as a class that if we don't bring attention to these buildings, they're not going to be around for very long because there's no recognition that they're important enough to save," Goldstein said.

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