Dall Clark, The University of Kentucky has employed Dall
Clark in various
capacities since 1989. His most recent position
is that of Director of the Capital Project Management Division. Prior to this assignment, Dall
was the Associate Director of Procurement and Construction Division which
included Central Purchasing and Stores, Capital Project Management, Interior Design,
Graphics, Real Property Management, Capital Construction Procurement, and
Management for Fraternity and Sorority Housing Facilities. Prior to 1989, Dall
worked for White and Congleton General Contractors,
Lexington, KY; Lane-Hargett General Contractors,
Lexington, KY; and Blue Grass Art Cast in Winchester, KY.
Dall serves on the Board of Directors of the
Construction Owners Association of America located in Atlanta, GA. He is
Co-Chair of the University’s Design Guidelines and Standards Committee and
recently served on the University’s Environmental Health and Safety
has a BA degree in Construction Management and an Associate Degree in
Business. He has continued his education
in the construction industry by attending various professional development
offerings and is a recent graduate of the Louisiana State University Executive
Development Program. Additionally, Dall has completed a three-year program with the College
Business Management Institute.
In his capacity as Director, Dall
is responsible for all elements pertaining to policies and procedures relating
to the various operating departments of the division. Specific responsibilities include oversight
of all major construction projects at the University. These responsibilities include the
development of project programs, establishment of project budgets and
schedules, selection of design professionals, writing and negotiating
contracts, bidding, contract administration, dispute resolution, schedule and
budget control. Dall
was also the Project Manager representing the U.K. Alumni Association for the
bidding and construction phases of the W.T. Young Library.
Paul T. Cable, is a registered
architect serving as Capital Project Management Division's project manager for
the Administration Building. He has been responsible for managing the
pre-fire exterior restoration, the post-fire cleanup and building
stabilization, and is now managing the reconstruction work.
His professional experience spans the past 29 plus years and
includes working with local architectural firms and the Kentucky Department of Education's Division
of Facilities Management. Specific
design and construction experience includes historic preservation;
renovation/restoration; elementary, secondary and higher education; federal,
state and local government; commercial; justice and corrections; healthcare;
religious; and residential project types.
As a lifelong resident of Kentucky, he has a deep appreciation
for the history and traditions of the University and the Commonwealth and is
excited to be involved with such an important and exciting project.
“Capital Project Management
Division serves as liaison between the University clientele having capital
construction needs, other University service units, and privately owned
companies providing the necessary design, consulting, and construction
services. This division develops and coordinates the University's programmatic
space requirements and reconciles those needs with available project funding,
to maximize the programmed space. CPMD strives to complete all projects with
minimal disruptions to the end users, while maintaining projects budgets and
schedules.” For further information,
see http://www.uky.edu/Services/CPMD .
James W. Potts, has been the principal
owner-architect in the firm of James W. Potts – Architects from 1992 to the present.
Mr. Potts has specialized in institutional and historic renovation, and has
completed over sixty projects for the University of Kentucky, Berea College and Centre College.
has established a reputation for comprehensive personal service. He has committed himself to total involvement
in each phase of a project, regardless of the project size, creating a unique
difference from larger firms. This
difference has resulted in repeat clientele for the firm, such as the University of Kentucky.
these projects include project management, design, and contract administration
for architectural exterior restoration of the Main Building, Gaines Center, and the
interior renovation of Wildcat Lodge and Patterson Hall. Mr. Potts is the prime
architectural contractor for the Main Building project,
and coordinates the design work of other professionals, including mechanical,
lighting, interior, and landscape.
design architects will work under the supervision of James W. Potts Architects,
who has been retained as the prime architectural consultant. The Potts firm had held the original design
contract for the Main Building work that was being done at the time of the
fire. In addition to interior
considerations, Kliment & Halsband
will be presenting designs for a new rear entrance from the building into the
courtyard area. They also have extensive
experience with fire damage in a similar structure, Case Western Reserve
University Adelbert Hall Administration Building, in Cleveland, Ohio. A brief biography of the firm’s principals is as
was born in Prague, Czechoslovakia. He received his B.A. and M.Arch.
from Yale University. He studied in Italy on a Fulbright Scholarship. He was with Mitchell/Giurgola Architects in Philadelphia and New York for ten years before starting the firm with
Frances Halsband in New York in 1972. He served on the architecture faculties
of the University of Pennsylvania and Columbia University, and he has taught also at the universities of Virginia, North Carolina State, MIT, Yale and Harvard. He has served on numerous AIA committees and
design award juries, and was chair of the jury for the American Institute of
Architects Year 2000 Institute Honor Awards for Architecture.
FAIA was born in New York City. She received her B.A. from Swarthmore College and M.Arch. from Columbia University. She worked in the office of Mitchell/Giurgola
in New York before starting the firm with Robert Kliment in New York in 1972. She has taught at the universities of Ball State, California at Berkeley, Columbia, Harvard, North Carolina State, Maryland, Pennsylvania, Rice, and Virginia. She was president of the Architectural League of
New York and president of the New York Chapter of the American Institute of
Architects. She was dean of the School of Architecture at Pratt Institute, and a commissioner of the New
York City Landmarks Preservation Commission. She has served on numerous design
awards juries and was the chair of the 1999 Committee on Design for the
American Institute of Architects.
information may be found at http://www.kliment-halsband.com
A. Phillips, noted historic
architect and conservator based in Winston-Salem, North
continues investigations on the Administration Building. By carefully examining the
layers of interior structure within the Main Building, Phillips teases out details of historic significance and change in
the past. Through this “interrogation”
process, he will be able to determine much of the original 1882 design and
usage of each room within the building.
This information combined with photographs and paint analyses will be
used to create a structural history of the site, known as an historic
structures report. The report will serve
as a permanent record of what once was, as materials are removed for the restoration
of the building.
historical architect and conservator, founded the firm of Charles A. Phillips
in 1999 to be able to focus on his strengths of historical research and
development of conservation methods. Based in Winston-Salem, North
the firm specializes in the research, conservation, restoration and
retrofitting of historic buildings as well as the design of new architecture
for construction within an historic context.
Of interest to
the Lexington community, Phillips has been extensively involved
with the John Pope House on Grosvenor Street for the past 10 years. This
home is one the last remaining designs of Benjamin Henry Latrobe, who designed
the National Capital Building in Washington, D.C., the first part of the 19th Century.
Center for Historic Architecture & Preservation is located within the College of Architecture at UK. The Center
supports the Graduate Program in Historic Preservation, and serves as a
research and advocacy agency for the causes of historic preservation in Kentucky and elsewhere.
The Center also works closely with the Kentucky Heritage Council, and
many other local and national organizations in the study of historic
architecture and practice of historic preservation.
the course of the project, the Center will coordinate interaction between the
building, historic preservation, and architecture students. Several instructors for the Masters in
Historic Preservation program have incorporated the building into their class studies,
and this will continue onwards. In
addition, Capital Projects Management Division contracts with the Center for
the production of this website.
For further information about the program, please visit the
program website at:
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