Ahrends, Burton and Koralek architects (Peter Ahrends; Richard St John Vladimir Burton; Paul George Koralek)

1 portrait of Peter Ahrends

Ahrends, Burton and Koralek architects (Peter Ahrends; Richard St John Vladimir Burton; Paul George Koralek), by Valerie Bennett, 2005 - NPG x128189 - © Valerie Bennett / National Portrait Gallery, London

© Valerie Bennett / National Portrait Gallery, London

Ahrends, Burton and Koralek architects (Peter Ahrends; Richard St John Vladimir Burton; Paul George Koralek)

by Valerie Bennett
bromide fibre print, 2005
58 7/8 in. x 15 1/2 in. (1495 mm x 393 mm)
Given by Valerie Bennett, 2006
Photographs Collection
NPG x128189


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Sittersback to top

  • Peter Ahrends (1933-), Architect; co-founder of Ahrend, Burton and Koralek. Sitter in 1 portrait.
  • Richard St John Vladimir Burton (1933-), Architect; co-founder of Ahrends, Burton & Koralek. Sitter in 1 portrait.
  • Paul George Koralek (1933-), Architect; co-founder of Ahrends, Burton and Koralek, architects. Sitter in 1 portrait.

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Current affairs

London suffers its worst bomb attack since the Second World War when four devises are detonated during rush hour on public transport. Three of the bombs went off on tube trains, and one on a bus killing 56 people and injuring 700. A Leeds-based terror cell of British born or raised Islamic extremists committed the attacks. John Sentamu becomes the first black Archbishop of the Church of England.

Art and science

As part of the international Make Poverty History campaign, ten Live 8 concerts are held simultaneously around the world to coincide with the meeting of the G8 and persuade the world's richest countries to 'drop the debt' owed by the world's poorest countries, increase aid to the world's poorest people and negotiate fairer international trade rules.

International

1,836 die in America as a result of Hurricane Katrina and the subsequent flooding. The hurricane was the most costly in US history and one of the most deadly. It caused the levees of Lake Pontchartrain to break, which flooded 80% of New Orleans. About one million people evacuated the city while 25,000 stayed behind, many taking refuge in the city's Superdome.

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