Hope H. Hasbrouck is an Assistant Professor of Landscape Architecture at The University of Texas at Austin. Ms. Hasbrouck studied architecture at Washington University in Saint Louis receiving a Bachelor of Arts. Her advanced degrees are in Architecture (MArch) and Landscape Architecture (MLA) from The University of Virginia and the Harvard Graduate School of Design respectively. Prior to joining the faculty in Austin, Professor Hasbrouck was a member of the Faculty of Design at Harvard University. Ms. Hasbrouck has worked professionally with Don M. Hisaka and Associates, James Stewart Polshek and Partners and Hargreaves Associates. Her project experience includes institutional buildings and landscapes.
Professor Hasbrouck's professional and academic background lends itself to an interdisciplinary approach to the study of landscape architecture. Her teaching spans from the core curriculum to advanced seminars and design studios that address issues of landscape representation and the interpretation of urban and cultural landscapes. Recent collaborations with the Institute of Classical Archeology at the University of Texas in Austin have resulted in the planning of an Archeological Park in the ancient Chora of Chersonesos in Sevastopol, Ukraine and an exhibition on the recording of ancient territories.
Her work has been presented to the Council of Educators in Landscape Architecture, the Texas Society of Landscape Architects, Environmental Design Research Association, and numerous invited lectures at educational institutions. SEEDbank done in collaboration with her colleague Professor Jason Sowell received Second Place in the Cleveland Design Competition at Irishtown Bend with awards presented by the Lincoln Institute of Land Policy. In May of 2005 Ms. Hasbrouck received the School of Architecture Outstanding Teacher Award [studio] and the School of Architecture Outstanding Service Award. Collaboratively she published Landscape Modeling: Digital Techniques for Landscape Visualization (McGraw-Hill Professional, 2001), which received a Merit Award from the American Society of Landscape Architects.