I. Introduction: The Idea, the Place, and the People

II. Open Competition, Antwerp, 1898

II. Final Competition, San Francisco, 1899

II. Bénard's New Project, 1900

II. The Howard/Wheeler Campus, 1901-24

II. The Phoebe Apperson Hearst Gym Memorial, 1922-30

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Unknown Photographer
Norman Shaw, Judge in U.C. Competition, London, 1899
Gelatin silver print, mounted
Bernard Maybeck Collection (1955-1), Environmental Design Archives, University of California, Berkeley



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The international jury, chosen by Maybeck, consisted of four major architects, from France, Germany, England, and the United States. They were: Jean-Louis Pascal, architect of additions to the National Library, Paris; Paul Wallot, designer of the Reichstag Building in Berlin; Richard Norman Shaw, England's most respected architect of the time; and Walter Cook, who practiced in New York and was a member of the Society of Beaux-Arts Architects. In the second round, the ailing Shaw was replaced by John Belcher, who was becoming the major designer of monumental classical buildings in the late Victorian (and early Edwardian) era. Jacob B. Reinstein served ex-officio to represent the Regents.

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Last updated 01/10/01.

Center for Studies in Higher Education Berkeley Art Museum Pacific Film Archive