Phillip Denny (b. 1991) is a designer working in architecture, graphics, and research. He finished his B.Arch degree with distinction in May 2014 at Carnegie Mellon University, where he received the AIA Henry Adams Medal for highest academic achievement in his class, and the Louis F Valentour Travel Fellowship. In his final year, Phillip completed "Campus: Situating the Global University," a thesis that interrogates the globalization of higher education in the United States. In September 2015 he will begin studies for a Master of Architecture degree at Princeton University.
In January 2014 Phillip won the international BECA Arquideas Grant Competition, juried by Benedetta Tagliabue of EMBT Architects, Barcelona. Since 2013 he has been the Chief Editor of inter·punct, a student-led journal for architecture theory and discourse. Phillip has worked for over,under in Boston, MA, where he developed the 'Future Cities' project on urbanism in the Gulf. He has also worked at the Carnegie Museum of Art, where he assisted in curating the White Cube, Green Maze: New Art Landscapes, and Maya Lin exhibitions in the Heinz Architectural Center. In the summer of 2013, Phillip was an intern at the Columbia Laboratory for Architectural Broadcasting, where he researched, wrote, and designed "Mechanization of the Office," a feature for Volume, the quarterly magazine on architecture founded by Ole Bouman, Rem Koolhaas, and Mark Wigley; additionally Phillip contributed original research for the 2014 edition of the Venice Biennale, "Fundamentals." Phillip was appointed an Outpost Architect by the commissioners of the U.S. Pavilion, OfficeUS. Phillip's work has appeared in several publications and has been presented internationally. In September 2013, he was awarded the Pittsburgh History and Landmarks Foundation Prize for his essay, "Etienne-Louis Boullée: Utopia and the Enlightenment Metropolis," and in November of 2014 received an AIA Pittsburgh Award of Excellence for his historical writing in the "Pittsburgh Project," an initiative to create an online, place-based architectural guidebook for the city. Phillip has served as an invited design juror at Carnegie Mellon University, Columbia University, and Syracuse University.
Phillip is now an Associate Researcher for C-Lab at Columbia University GSAPP in New York, where he conducts research on the history of architectural research practices, imagines the future of long-lifespan buildings, and theorizes new roles for civic media in community organizing.
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