Sixth Annual Distinguished Speaker's Lecture on Sustainable Transportation - Tuesday Evening - Palo Alto
- ----- Forwarded by Asha Weinstein/SJSU on 10/17/2004 09:39 PM -----
> You are cordially invited ...Transportation
> Noted Bay Area Architect and City Planner to Present
> Sixth Annual Distinguished Speaker's Lecture on Sustainable
>Community Environment and the Stanford University Program on Urban Studies
> The Transportation Division of the Palo Alto Department of Planning and
are pleased to announce that noted Bay Area architect and city planner
Terry Bottomley, will present the City of Palo Alto Sixth Annual
Distinguished Speaker> '> s Lecture on Sustainable Transportation. Mr.
Bottomley> '> s presentation, > "> Designing Livable Streets> "> , will
take place from 7:00 to 8:00 PM on Tuesday, October 19th in the City
Council Chambers, Palo Alto City Hall, 250 Hamilton Avenue. The event is
free and open to the public.
>city planning firm located in Oakland. He has been in practice in the Bay
> Mr. Bottomley is Principal of Bottomley Associates, an urban design and
Area for twenty years, preparing land use master plans, development
standards, design guidelines, concept designs, and construction documents
for streets and other public spaces. Mr. Bottomley> '> s work includes the
Underhill Area Streetscape Design Manual for UC Berkeley, the Downtown
Riverfront Urban Design Master Plan for the City of Napa, the Main Street
Silicon Valley Study for Joint Venture Silicon Valley, and the
Charleston-Arastradero Corridor Plan for Palo Alto.
>architect, and a member of the American Institute of Certified Planners.
> Mr. Bottomley is a graduate of the UC-Berkeley, a licensed landscape
He is a frequent lecturer in environmental design at UC Berkeley and UC
Davis on the relationship between urban design and economic development.
>jointly initiated the Annual Distinguished Speaker> '> s Lecture on
> The Transportation Division and the Stanford Program on Urban Studies
Sustainable Transportation in 1999 to foster understanding on how
transportation can contribute to, rather than detract from, community
well-being. Past speakers have included Professor Reid Ewing of the
University of Maryland, Professor Robert Cervero of the University of
California-Berkeley, renown Berkeley architect and Palo Alto native Peter
Calthorpe, Professor Donald Shupe of UCLA, and Rod Diridon of the Mineta
Transportation Institute at San Jose State University.