the world's most visited architecture website
All
Projects
Products
Events
Competitions

Lincoln Barbour

BROWSE ALL FROM THIS PHOTOGRAPHER HERE

Division Street Residence / Emerick Architects

13:00 - 25 August, 2018
Division Street Residence / Emerick Architects, © Lincoln Barbour
© Lincoln Barbour

© Lincoln Barbour © Lincoln Barbour © Lincoln Barbour © Lincoln Barbour + 14

  • Architects

  • Location

    Portland, United States
  • Category

  • Lead Architects

    Melody Emerick, Brian Emerick, Geno Salimena
  • Construction

    Right Angle Construction
  • Structure

    SCE Structural
  • Landscape Architect

    Samuel H. Williamson Associates
  • Area

    10.883 ft2
  • Project Year

    2012
  • Photographs

Mt. Hood Community College Early Childhood Center / Mahlum

01:00 - 17 September, 2014
Mt. Hood Community College Early Childhood Center / Mahlum, © Lincoln Barbour
© Lincoln Barbour

© Lincoln Barbour © Lincoln Barbour © Lincoln Barbour © Lincoln Barbour + 11

  • Architects

  • Location

    26000 Southeast Stark Street, Gresham, OR 97030, USA
  • Category

  • Architect in Charge

    Diane Shiner AIA LEED AP
  • Area

    22751.0 ft2
  • Project Year

    2011
  • Photographs

The 8 Things Domestic Violence Shelters Can Teach Us About Secure School Design

00:00 - 31 January, 2013
Flexibility within communal spaces stimulates and encourages a variety of uses. Project Name: Truman High School, a Federal Way Public School. Photo by Benjamin Benschneider.
Flexibility within communal spaces stimulates and encourages a variety of uses. Project Name: Truman High School, a Federal Way Public School. Photo by Benjamin Benschneider.

In our last Editorial, "Post-Traumatic Design: How to Design Schools that Heal Past Wounds and Prevent Future Violence," we discussed how architects must conceptualize school design in the wake of the tragic shootings that have affected our nation. Rather than leaning towards overly secure, prison-like structures, the Editorial suggested a different model, one better suited to dealing with student needs (particularly for those who have experienced trauma): domestic violence shelters.

While the comparison may seem bizarre at first, shelter design is all about implementing un-invasive security measures that could easily make schools safer, healthier spaces for students. To further elaborate this unlikely connection, we spoke with an Associate at Mahlum Architecture, Corrie Rosen, who for the last 6 years has worked with the The Washington State Coalition Against Domestic Violence [WSCADV] on the Building Dignity project, which provides Domestic Violence Shelters advice to design shelters that empower and heal.

Find out Corrie Rosen's 8 strategies for designing schools that can improve security and student well-being, after the break...