|Nature — Cooper Hewitt Design Triennial||2020||Exhibition||New York, NY|
|New Glass Now||2020||Exhibition||Corning, NY|
|Lincoln Memorial Undercroft||2019||Exhibition||Washington, D.C.|
|Lighter, Stronger, Faster: The Herreshoff Legacy||2018||Exhibition||MIT Museum, Cambridge, MA|
|The Senses: Design Beyond Vision||2018||Exhibition||Cooper Hewitt Smithsonian Design Museum, New York City|
|Americans||2018||Exhibition||National Museum of the American Indian, Washington D.C.|
|MOD NY: Fashion Takes a Trip||2017||Exhibition||New York|
|New York At Its Core||2016||Exhibition||New York, NY|
|Jacob A. Riis – Revealing New York’s Other Half||2015||Exhibition||New York, NY|
|Sculpture in the Age of Donatello||2015||Exhibition||New York, NY|
|Mac Conner: A New York Life||2014||Exhibition||Museum of the City of New York|
Studio Joseph is a small studio comprised of diverse individuals from different nations. We revile bigotry, social injustice, and police brutality. As exhibition designers, we have the privilege of helping amplify voices that are silenced. As architects, we have the power to advance the design and presence of public buildings in underserved communities. While we are proud of our work, we realize that we can do more, and we pledge to use our skills and creativity to make a more profound change in the memory of George Floyd and others in the black community who have been murdered by the hands of those put in power to protect them. Education, empathy, and equity are at the forefront of our studio’s philosophy, and in that regard, we have made a specific action plan that includes:
Reviewing our internal policies and recommitting to hiring practices that prioritize inclusion.
Working with cultural and public institutions whose commitment to social justice mirrors our own.
Collaborating with colleagues whose work in community engagement enables us to develop assets and design strategies that empower individuals to have meaningful discussions about systemic racism in America.
And, educating ourselves as architects by delving into the Architectural League’s Race and Architecture recommended reading. If you are part of the architecture community, we invite you to explore these resources so that we may begin a deeper discussion.
We are here to listen and collaborate on initiatives for making our communities and our world a better place for everyone. We look forward to your feedback and insight.