*Manufacturer’s mail-in rebate offer valid for qualifying purchases made 4/15/17–6/26/17 from participating dealers in the U.S. only. For certain rebate-eligible products, the purchase of multiple units of such product is required to receive a rebate. Rebate will be issued in the form of a prepaid reward card and mailed within
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APRIL 15 – JUNE 26, 2017
Auburn Cemetery, says that today’s pre-
ferred approach involves architectural bio-
washes. “The idea is to kill the algae that
take up residence in the pores of the mar-
ble,” he says. “We simply spray and walk
away. As soon as it rains, the stone washes
While marble went out of favor in cem-
eteries (Mary Baker Eddy’s monument at
Mount Auburn is of white Vermont granite), contemporary architects continue to
embrace the stone for all the aesthetic reasons of the past. The beautiful Center for
the Advancement of Public Action at Bennington College in Bennington, Vermont,
designed by Tod Williams Billie Tsien
Architects of New York City, is clad with
3-inch-thick marble panels collected by a
Rutland, Vermont, stone yard from defunct
quarries. Some of the stone had been lying
unused for 80 years, and the weathered
surfaces, quarry-tool marks, and variety
of whites and grays, as well as the architects’ decision to push some stones in or
out, make for a subtle tapestry. Firm principal Tod Williams says: “There’s a historical quality to the material, and a beauty.
What we love about the building is that
when it rains, all of these different colors are apparent, and when it dries out, it
becomes white and abstract.” Heavenly.
the center for the Advancement of Public
Action at Bennington College in Bennington,
Vermont, is clad in a tapestry of weathered
marble panels found at a defunct quarry.
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