In this four-part series, Julia Bachrach will illuminate the lives and work of dozens of talented but largely forgotten architects who made important contributions to Chicago.
At this free event, you’ll learn about early Chicagoans who were followers of the teachings of Emanuel Swedenborg including some who created a community in Glenview
Private Event. This tour will explore the lives and achievements of many significant Chicago women including internationally acclaimed social reformer Jane Addams, anti-lynching crusader Ida B. Wells, and philanthropist and arts patron Kate Buckingham.
Please join me for this informative and fun walking tour of Humboldt Park.
Private Event. Julia Bachrach will illuminate the fascinating history of the Cook County Forest Preserves.
This women's history program, sponsored by the Ravenswood Lake View Historical Association, will be free and open to the public.
Julia Bachrach will give a presentation on the history of design response to changing recreational trends.
Julia Bachrach will present a history of Chicago’s 1893 World’s Fair
Julia Bachrach will present this history of Jackson Park's 19th century transformations in conjunction with the Newbery Library's new exhibition entitled Pictures from the Exposition: Visualizing the 1893 World's Fair.
Julia Bachrach will present this four part seminar at the newly relocated Chicago Architect Center. It features a history of residential architect along Chicago's lakefront neighborhoods from the 1870s through the 1970s.
Julia Bachrach will lead “Around the Block Tours” of the Art Institute and Grant Park.
In conjunction with the Associates of the Art Institute’s theme “Inspired by the Past,” Julia Bachrach will present to the Southland Community Associations. This presentation explores Chicago’s collection of murals and paintings in park field houses during the Progressive Era.
During the early 20th century, Chicago’s renowned architects and planners Burnham and Bennett envisioned Grant Park as a magnificent French Renaissance landscape. That dream was finally realized in the 1920s, and since then Chicagoans have enjoyed a sense of Paris by visiting the city’s south lakefront.