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2012 Fall Semester Review

What's good to eat? Katie Bouret establishes a new Flex-Code for restaurants to pop-up in Sweet Auburn neighborhood to launch a food culture in the parking lots. How do you make a landscape a landmark? Claire Pardo revives Atlanta's Piedmont Park for a contemporary World Fair. She positions a set of pavilions inside a new landform landscape. Bryony Roberts follows Dana McClure's lead through the Museum of Forgotten Art. Mack Scogin of Mack Scogin, Merril Elam Architects peers into Cynthia Smith's parasitic addition to the Marcel Breuer Library. What goes on up there? Jennifer Lewis said Merril Elam (left) takes a sniff of the sweet, BBQ infused aroma from What's that smell? Cynthia Smith encourages tourists to follow their nose to the World's First Scent Depot: a new addition to the Marcel Breuer Library in Downtown Atlanta houses the city's smellscapes. How can you visit Atlanta without ever stepping foot into the city? With the help of John Portman, Ian Fralick has found a way. What goes on down there? Mary Coleman Rogers has revamped Atlanta's well-known Underground. Intimidated by the bright lights, heavy traffic and fast pace of the big city of the south? Sara Frederick creates a place for you where urban and rural lives collide. Patrick Deveau's Is this mail for sale? Freya Schlemmer unearthed the mystery of Atlanta's Mail Recovery Center (otherwise known as the Dead Letter Office). Want some Dirty South memorabilia to take home? Annie McCarthy's collection of curious propensities propinquities found on Buford Highway are on sale at the world's largest gift shop. Ian Fralick unveils his Portman-inspired concoction, leading the critics through a maze of airport terminals, MARTA train stations, and Portman tunnels. Mack Scogin of MSME peers into Cynthia Smith's parasitic addition to the Marcel Breuer library. Annie McCarthy shows the critics where you can find souvenir treasures at Buford Highway's World's Largest Gift Shop. Kasia Zycinska sells the panel on a new

Patrick Deveau's

Patrick Deveau's "Wish You Were Here" postcards make a cynical reference to Atlanta's displaced facades.