Prix de Rome in Architecture - Emerging Practitioners
Piper Bernbaum will be investigating and researching the Jewish Eruv (an area marked by wire that extends Orthodox Jewish households and the leniencies of private space into public areas) in Europe, Israel, and Canada, looking at the ideals of Canada's post-nation state and plurality in architecture.
What is this prize?
The Prix de Rome in Architecture for Emerging Practitioners is awarded to a recent graduate from a Canadian architectural school who has demonstrated exceptional potential in contemporary architectural design. With this prize, the recipient may visit architectural buildings and carry out an internship at an internationally renowned architectural firm anywhere in the world.
$34,000 for the work program, travel and public presentation
How to qualify
Apply to the Council.
A peer assessment committee will select the recipient from among all applicants.
For eligibility criteria, the application form and for further information on this prize, see the Prix de Rome in Architecture for Emerging Practitioners Guidelines.
Who created this prize?
Inspired by the Prix de Rome in architecture, which was created in the 18th century and helped young architects train in Italy, the Prix de Rome in Architecture for Emerging Practitioners was established in Canada in 1987 in pursuit of a more outward-looking vision towards the world.
Program Officer, Prizes
Canada Council for the Arts
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