Studio Gregory Hurcomb is an experimental art, architecture and design firm that engages the visual and perceptual fields through diverse and intricate agendas. We seek to amalgamate sound, light, film, and structure into new forms and energies.
Gregory Hurcomb has exhibited nationally and internationally, including at the International Center of Photography in New York City, USA, and in Berlin, Germany and Sao Paulo, Brazil. He has most recently been promoted to Adjunct Professor in the Architecture and Interior Design Departments at the California College of Arts and will be teaching courses in both the MArch, BArch, and BFA programs. He has previously taught at the University of California, Berkeley, the University of California, Davis, the University of Pennsylvania and the International Center of Photography. In addition, he has been a guest critic on fine art, design, and architecture reviews at UC Berkeley, UC Davis, the California College of the Arts, Academy of Art University, Woodbury University, and the University of Pennsylvania. Currently he writes on Architecture for the Architect's Newspaper, and has written for Architizer in the past.
Gregory Hurcomb was born and raised in New York and New Jersey, USA. He received his Masters in Architecture from the University of Pennsylvania in 2010. He also earned a certificate of General Studies in Photography from the International Center of Photography in New York City in 2000 and a Bachelor of Arts from Rutgers University in English Language and Literature/Letters in 1999. While at the University of Pennsylvania he was awarded the E. Lewis Dales Traveling Fellowship, an award for excellence in portfolio design and the Donald Prowler Memorial Prize, awarded as a scholarship to graduate students whose work advances the design of sustainable architecture. Most recently, in November of 2015 he was a selected presenter at the Association of Independent Colleges of Art and Design Symposium: Exploring Science in the Studio where he presented work that examines the place, purpose, potential, and role of science in contemporary [Art + Design] education.