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Photo: A detail view of Robert Hutchison’s model display titled, “MEM”, at the Grand Opening of FORM, SAF’s 18th Annual model exhibit. Photo Courtesy of Weber Thompson // Leslie Riibe.

Exhibits (Please check again soon)

(Past Exhibit) The 19th Annual Architectural Model Exhibit

On view September 1 – October 23
At the Center for Architecture & Design

The Annual Architectural Model Exhibit seeks to engage the public in the design process by showcasing the work of local designers as they develop ideas over time. This year’s theme, [un]Restricted, highlights the ways local designers use creativity to navigate environmental, material, social, and economic challenges. How can restrictions introduced throughout the design process be catalysts for innovation?

2016 Exhibitors:
Bohlin Cywinski Jackson | Bosworth Hoedemaker | CallisonRTKL | CollinsWoerman | DLR Group | Gelotte Hommas Architecture | Graphite Design Group | Hoshide Wanzer Architects | Rob Hutchison Architecture | Xiaoxi Jiao + Kejia Zhang | LMN Architects | Mahlum | MG2 | Miller Hull Partnership | NBBJ | Olson Kundig | Perkins + Will | Suyama Peterson Deguchi | Teleos Models | WATG URBAN | Weber Thompson | Wittman Estes Architecture + Landscape | Vandeventer + Carlander Architects | ZGF Architects LLP

Thank you to our 19th Annual Model Exhibit Sponsors!
Platinum Sponsors:



If you have any questions about the exhibit please contact Aletheia Wittman, Exhibit and Public Programs Manager, or call 206-667-9184 x201.


Center for Architecture and Design
1010 Western Avenue
Seattle, WA 98104
Phone: 206.667.9184


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Seattle Architecture Foundation
Facebook IconOctober 26, 2016 at 10:05 am

To celebrate the fact that Seattle has more cranes than any other city in the U.S. you should go check out Julia Chamberlain's installation, "Cranes", at Westlake Park

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Local Art Installation "Cranes" Lights Up Westlake Park | Seattle Magazine


Occidental Park isn't the only downtown spot showing off its artistic side. Debuted this week, a new art piece in Westlake Park showcases a dozen 11-foot "cranes" that boast neon colors at night.