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Vitruvius Program

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ENTERTAINMENT
June 22, 1992 | CATHY CURTIS
Molly Schneider, a petite, friendly-looking woman in a blue work shirt and white pants, holds up a small paper object. "Anyone know what this is called?," she asks the nine children clustered on the carpet around her. "A square?" asks one little girl uncertainly. "A pyramid!" exclaims a serious-looking little boy. "And what makes a form a pyramid?" "Three sides!" "Three corners!" Schneider explains that pyramids also are called tetrahedrons.
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ENTERTAINMENT
June 22, 1992 | CATHY CURTIS
Molly Schneider, a petite, friendly-looking woman in a blue work shirt and white pants, holds up a small paper object. "Anyone know what this is called?," she asks the nine children clustered on the carpet around her. "A square?" asks one little girl uncertainly. "A pyramid!" exclaims a serious-looking little boy. "And what makes a form a pyramid?" "Three sides!" "Three corners!" Schneider explains that pyramids also are called tetrahedrons.
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REAL ESTATE
October 2, 1988
Thanks for Barnett Sussman's glowing article on the Vitruvius children's program at SCI-ARC (Aug. 14). The first week after the story ran, the school was flooded with phone calls. By Friday of that week SCI-ARC had offered Kathleen Kupper a five-year teaching contract. And yes, Noah will definitely be enrolled! NICKI FREEMAN Los Angeles
REAL ESTATE
August 14, 1988 | BARNETT SUSSMAN, Barnett Sussman is a Times real estate writer. and
Noah Freeman designs buildings that fly. He also designs underwater buildings and buildings that switch backward or forward in time. And what's more, architect Freeman is only 4 1/2-years old. Actually, he's not really a practicing architect like Cesar Pelli or Charles Luckman. Noah is a student of architecture attending the Vitruvius program at the Southern California Institute of Architecture in Santa Monica. The Vitruvius program, named after the first-century (B.C.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 22, 1992 | CATHY CURTIS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
M.A. Greenstein, curator of education at the Laguna Art Museum since January, 1991, has resigned to concentrate on her teaching and writing. The museum is seeking a replacement for the full-time position. Laguna Art Museum Director Charles Desmarais praised Greenstein's energy and commitment to her job. "She did it marvelously well. The next person who does her job will have a tall order to fill."
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