Emeritus Faculty

Robert Buchanan

Richard Haag - FASLA

Richard Haag founded the Department of Landscape Architecture at the University of Washington in 1963. His creativity and sensitivity to the natural environment and adaptive re-use of existing structures and facilities has been expressed in the more than 500 built projects on which he has worked. He is a skilled in collaborative design, innovative thinking, community involvement, and project management. Richard Haag was educated at University of Illinois, university of California at Berkeley (B.L.A.), and Harvard University Graduate School of Design (M.L.A.), awarded a Fulbright in Japan for two years and was Resident at the American Academy in Rome. Harvard University Graduate School of Design honored Mr. Haag with a symposium and exhibition entitled Exploring the Landscape Architecture of Richard Haag (Spring 1996), followed with the publication of the book: Richard Haag: Bloedel Reserve and Gas Works Park. Richard Haag is the only person to twice receive the American Society of Landscape Architects Presidents Award for Design Excellence: Gas Works Park, Seattle, WA and The Sequence of Gardens at Bloedel Reserve, Bainbridge Island, WA. Haag continues to teach, lectures internationally, and practices as Principal of Richard Haag & Associates in Seattle, Washington

Richard Horner

Richard Horner is an environmental engineer who works with faculty and students in Landscape Architecture to provide a scientific and technical viewpoint in research and design projects involving urban water resources. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Washington’s Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering and previous engineering degrees from the University of Pennsylvania. Professor Horner splits his time between university research and private practice. In both cases his work concerns how human occupancy of and activities on the landscape affect natural waters, and how negative effects can be reduced. He is not presently teaching in the classroom but advises students in his affiliated departments in graduate thesis and independent study work.

Norman Johnston

Anne Vernez Moudon

Professor Moudon instructs students in urban design and research methods. She is President of the International Seminar on Urban Morphology (ISUF), an international and interdisciplinary organization of scholars and practitioners; a Faculty Associate at the Lincoln Institute of Land Policy, in Cambridge, MA; a Fellow of the Urban Land Institute in Washington, D.C.; and a National Advisor to the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation program on Active Living Policy and Environmental Studies

Dr. Moudon holds a B.Arch. from the University of California, Berkeley, and a Doctor es Science from the Ecole Polytechnique Federale of Lausanne, Switzerland. Her work focuses on urban form analysis, land monitoring, neighborhood and street design, and nom-motorized transportation. Her current research is supported by the U.S. and Washington State departments of Transportation, the Puget Sound Regional Council, the Federal Highway Administration, and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Her published works include Built for Change: Neighborhood Architecture in San Francisco (MIT Press 1986), Public Streets for Public Use (Columbia University Press 1991), and Monitoring Land Supply with Geographic Information Systems (with M. Hubner, John Wiley & Sons, 2000). She also published several monographs, such as Master-Planned Communities: Shaping Exurbs in the 1990 ( with B. Wiseman and K.J. Kim, distributed by the APA Bookstore, 1992) and Urban Design: Reshaping Our Cities (with W. Attoe, University of Washington, College of Architecture and Urban Planning, 1995). Dr. Moudon has been an active participant in The Mayors’ Institute on City Design since 1992. She has consulted for many communities nationally and internationally to develop urban design guidelines for new construction which respect the character of the existing landscape and built environment and which support non-motorized transportation. She has worked with planning officials, design professionals, and neighborhood groups in the Puget Sound as well as in San Francisco, CA, Toronto and Montreal, Canada, Stockholm, Sweden, among others. She taught courses and conducted seminars in urban design, planning, and housing in Mexico, Brazil, Venezuela, Colombia, Japan, France, the United Kingdom, and Switzerland.

Sally Schauman - FASLA

Sally Schauman has taught in both the BLA and MLA programs. She has a liberal arts degree from Duke University, a professional landscape architecture degree from North Carolina State University and a MS in Resource Management from the University of Michigan.

Sally is a registered landscape architect. She was a Loeb Fellow in Advanced Environmental Studies at Harvard University and is a fellow of the American Society of Landscape Architects.

Sally retired in August 2000 from the University of Washington Department of Landscape Architecture after 21 years of dedicated service. Sally established the MLA Program and served as Chair of the Department for 12 years. Sally is now an adjunct professor in the Nicholas school of the Environment at Duke University.

David Streatfield

Professor Emeritus Streatfield continues to teach in both the BLA and MLA programs. He isĀ  is on the faculty of the College Certificate Programs in Urban Design and and Preservation Planning and Design. His undergraduate degree in architecture is from the Brighton College of Arts and Crafts in England and he has a post-graduate degree in landscape architecture from the University of London, and an MLA from the University of Pennsylvania. Professor Streatfield is a registered architect in the United Kingdom. He has been a Farrand Fellow at University of California, Berkeley and received an individual NEA fellowship.

Professor Streatfield practices as a consultant historian. He served in this capacity for several years on the impressive preservation of the gardens at Rancho Los Alamitos, Long Beach, California. He is currently working on a biography of Lockwood deForest, Jr., an important and little known landscape architect whose practice in Santa Barbara from 1920 until 1949 anticipated many aspects of modernism and regionally approriate plantmanship.

Robert Small