Branner 2018-2019: Full video of All Presentations

The 2018-19 Branner & Stump Fellows Exhibition surveys the experiences and findings of Casey Alexander, Meg Anderson, Logman Arja, Jordan Cayanan, Eiji Jimbo, Amy Louie, Jordan Miodownik, Matthew Palmquist, and Cooper Rogers after their international travels. Free and open to the public!

The Fellowship recipients will give presentations about their research at the 2018-19 Branner & Stump Fellows Lecture on Wednesday, February 6 at 6:30pm in 112 Wurster Hall. Following the lecture, a reception will be held in 108 Wurster. Open to the CED community!

ABOUT THE AWARDS
The John K. Branner Traveling Fellowship and the Harold Stump Memorial Traveling Fellowship are prizes for international travel and research awarded annually to Master of Architecture (M.Arch) students, ranging from $10,000 to $20,000. Both Fellowships support independent travel in exploration of a particular architectural question or issue. Although the topic of research may optionally be expanded as a thesis, it is expected that the experience of travel will enrich the fellow’s design studies.

The John K. Branner Fellowship was established in 1969 for the purpose of maintaining and providing traveling fellowships to outstanding students of architecture at CED. Since the fund was established, there have been a total of 200 Branner Fellows. The fellowship fund is named for John Kennedy Branner, a prominent Bay Area architect of the early 20th century and the elder son of Stanford University’s second president, John Casper Branner. After completing his degree in architecture at Columbia University, Branner pursued travel and study in Europe, which he believed was formative to his development as a designer. Upon returning to San Francisco, Branner maintained a successful practice specializing in residential architectural design for 46 years. His principal works include Stanford Stadium, numerous residences in Hillsborough, Palo Alto, and Woodside, several fraternity houses at Stanford, and the Mein Estate in Woodside.

The Harold Stump Memorial Traveling Fellowship enables an outstanding architectural graduate to spend up to four months exploring significant architectural monuments in Europe and other parts of the world. The student is encouraged, through independent travel to achieve a greater understanding and appreciation of the art and architecture that has influenced the architectural profession throughout history.