Rome Prize

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia - View original article

 
Jump to: navigation, search
Baldric of the American Academy in Rome

The Rome Prize is an American award made annually by the American Academy in Rome, through a national competition, to 15 emerging artists (working in architecture, landscape architecture, design, historic preservation and conservation, literature, musical composition, or visual arts) and to 15 scholars (working in ancient, medieval, Renaissance and early modern, or modern Italian studies). They are announced annually in New York City.[1]

Rome Prize winners go to the American Academy in Rome, established in 1894 and chartered by an Act of the United States Congress in 1905, on the Janiculum, Rome's highest hill.

Fellowship winners come to Rome to refine and expand their professional, artistic or scholarly aptitudes, drawing on their colleagues' erudition and experience, as well as on the resources of Rome, Europe and the Mediterranean.

The Academy offers the opportunity to examine at first hand the source of Western humanistic heritage, and to engage in a dialogue with Rome's culture. Time spent at the Academy—stimulated in part by varied walks, talks, tours and trips, a stream of international visitors and spontaneous table talk—allows residents to enter into informed discourse with this past and to draw upon it for their individual explorations.

The Academy's main building contains most of the studios, studies and residences of the Rome Prize winners, the library, dining facilities and administrative offices, as well as exhibition galleries, communal spaces, a dark room and archaeology facilities. The Academy has extensive gardens and additional buildings.

Winners of the Rome Prize[edit]

List of Fellows of the American Academy in Rome
1896 – 19701971 – 19901991 – 2010

Musical composition[edit]

Design[edit]

Landscape Architecture[edit]

Visual arts[edit]

Classical studies and archaeology[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Ignacio Villarreal (2010-04-18). "American Academy in Rome Announces 2010-2011 Rome Prize Winners". Artdaily.org. Retrieved 2010-07-21. 
  2. ^ "2012-13 Rome Prize Winners Announced". Retrieved 07 February 2014. 
  3. ^ "2012-13 Rome Prize Winners Announced". Retrieved 29 December 2012. 
  4. ^ Apr 18 2011 (2011-04-18). "American Academy in Rome Announces 2011-12 Rome Prize Winners". NewMusicBox/. Retrieved 2011-04-18. 
  5. ^ Apr 15 2010 (2010-04-15). "Huck Hodge & Paul Rudy awarded 2010 Rome Prize". Sequenza21/. Retrieved 2010-07-21. 
  6. ^ "AAR Fellows, Residents for 2009/10 announced at Rome Prize Ceremony in New York « Society of Fellows of the American Academy in Rome Weblog". Sofaarome.wordpress.com. 2009-04-17. Retrieved 2010-07-21. 
  7. ^ "New York Times, April 19, 1997 - Winners of the Rome Prize For Work and Study Abroad".