Event Pass Information Event Pass TypePriceQuantity AIA Member (not AIANY)$5.00 USD 0 1 General Public$10.00 USD 0 1 Student with valid .edu address$5.00 USD 0 1 Event Details *This event is occurring as a live webinar. Registrants will be emailed a link to access the program.* Person Place Thing is an interview show hosted by Randy Cohen based on the idea that people are particularly engaging when they speak, not directly about themselves, but about something they care about. Cohen’s guests talk about one person, one place, and one thing that is important to them. The result: surprising stories from great speakers. This installment of Person Place Thing will be a conversation with Paul Goldberger, Contributing Editor at Vanity Fair and Joseph Urban Chair in Design and Architecture at The New School in New York City. Ordinarily, this program takes place live, on-stage; but for the duration of the current crisis, we’ll live-stream our conversations. For more information and to hear past episodes, visit PersonPlaceThing.org. Speakers:Paul Goldberger, Contributing Editor, Vanity Fair; Joseph Urban Chair in Design and Architecture, The New SchoolRandy Cohen, Host, Person Place Thing Paul Goldberger, who the Huffington Post has called “the leading figure in architecture criticism,” is now a Contributing Editor at Vanity Fair. From 1997 through 2011 he served as the Architecture Critic for The New Yorker, where he wrote the magazine’s celebrated “Sky Line” column. He also holds the Joseph Urban Chair in Design and Architecture at The New School in New York City. He was formerly Dean of the Parsons School of Design, a division of The New School. He began his career at The New York Times, where in 1984 his architecture criticism was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for Distinguished Criticism, the highest award in journalism. Randy Cohen’s first professional work was writing humor pieces, essays, and stories for newspapers and magazines (The New Yorker, Harpers, The Atlantic, Young Love Comics). His first television work was writing for “Late Night With David Letterman,” for which he won three Emmy awards. His fourth Emmy was for his work on Michael Moore’s “TV Nation.” He received a fifth Emmy as a result of a clerical error, and he kept it. For twelve years he wrote “The Ethicist,” a weekly column for The New York Times Magazine. His most recent book, Be Good: How to Navigate the Ethics of Everything, was published by Chronicle.