Artists interview

I spent those precious two years studying architecture, painting drawing and landscape (Nichols, Burke &amp. Burke 8). This fellowship not only afforded to me a chance to study the architectural works of some of the best classical architects, but also exposed me to the writings of some of the best classical architects and critics (Nichols, Burke &amp. Burke 9). It was at Rome that I gained grounding in the actual language of architecture. The experiences I gained at Rome had a marked influence on my future architectural and academic career.
A. The courses I teach cater to varied thematic concerns pertaining to architecture like the intricacies of furniture, relationship existent between landscape and buildings, the relationship and contrast afforded by architectural constructions and open space, the contemporary and traditional fundamentals of architecture, etc (Nichols, Burke &amp. Burke 8). I also serve as a design critique for many universities, publications and professional organizations (Nichols, Burke &amp. Burke 10).
A. Well, as an architect, it is drawing that is pivotal to my architectural style and works (Nichols, Burke &amp. Burke 8). People, with whom I have worked with or for, do appreciate me for my detailed sketches and drawings. I am generally known for my figurative style of architecture that blends the more traditional aspects of architecture with the lessons culled out from modernist architecture (Nichols, Burke &amp. Burke 27).
A. I think that the style of architecture I adhered to received somewhat mixed reviews that atrociously startled both the architectural professionals and the general public. As per my belief, I always accorded a precedent to my personal creativity over style (Jacobus &amp. Braziller 1962). In a personal context it turned out to be extremely satisfying, however, there are critics who blame me of pandering to the fashion and style and consider me to be the designer of some of the most shallow and