Clambake is a gathering for designers, creatives, and those who like design and want to know more. It’s a time to get together, network, and hear about some of the cool new design work that is happening in RI. Two presenters from two different design disciplines present each month. Presentations are generally 15 minutes followed by Q&A.
In 2018, we are traveling around RI to find a new home for Clambake. Find us throughout the state this year!
Check out our facebook event to see the work of our presenters, and register!
Providence Drawing Office
Cem Eskinazi is a Turkish type designer/graphic designer living in Providence, RI. He studied Marketing Communications at Boston’s Emerson College and received his Master’s of Fine Arts in Graphic Design from the Rhode Island School of Design. He is currently working as a type designer at Morisawa USA (Providence Drawing Office) while continuing to pursue his own studio practice as a full time member of the Design Office Providence. His favorite color is yellow.
PellOverton Architects is an award-winning architecture and design practice based in Providence and New York, and co-founded in 2003 by Ben Pell and Tate Overton. The work of PellOverton explores the ways in which the designed environment – buildings, interiors, installations – can engender new forms of engagement between individuals and their surroundings.
Ben Pell, AIA is a Registered Architect in New York and Rhode Island, and received his Master of Architecture degree from UCLA and his Bachelor of Architecture degree from Syracuse University. Ben’s professional experience in New York and Boston has included both large and small practices, working on a diverse range of public and private buildings and urban plans. Ben has also taught on the design faculty of the Syracuse University School of Architecture and the Pratt Institute, and as a regular member of the Yale School of Architecture faculty. Ben’s writing on architecture has been featured in various publications, and he is the author of “The Articulate Surface: Ornament and Technology in Contemporary Architecture” (Birkhauser, 2010).