Washington University in St. Louis
College of Architecture. Graduate School of Architecture & Urban Design
St. Louis, Missouri, USA
Director of the College of Architecture and Graduate School of Architecture & Urban Design from Washington University in St. Louis. Sam and Marilyn Fox Professor at the same school.
Heather Woofter was a project architect for Bohlin Cywinski Jackson in Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania; Marks Barfield in London, United Kingdom; and Robert Luchetti Associates in Cambridge, Massachusetts. She is a registered architect in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and Missouri, and passed RIBA Parts I and II in the UK. Woofter has taught at the Harvard Graduate School of Design Career Discovery program, Boston Architectural College, and Roger Williams University. She was an assistant professor at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and a visiting professor at both Aristotle University of Thessaloniki in Greece and Konkuk University in Seoul, South Korea.
Currently, she is a tenured professor and director of the College of Architecture and Gradaute School of Architecture & Urban Design at Washington University in St. Louis, with more than 15 years of teaching experience.
Since 2003, Woofter has been a founding director and owner of Axi:Ome llc of St. Louis with Sung Ho Kim. Their practice has received national and international design awards for architecture (built work and competitions), master planning, and industrial design. Axi:Ome has been profiled in several monographs, most recently Axi:Ome (C3 Architectural Press, 2016) and Three Stages of Architectural Education (Damdi Architectural Press, 2016). Woofter curated the exhibition Metabolic City—which featured works by the Japanese Metabolists, the architecture collaborative Archigram from Britain, and Dutch artist Constant—at the Kemper Art Museum in 2009-2010.
Heather Woofter is part of the Experts Committee of the BAM’s Annual Ranking of International Master’s in Architecture 2020. We invite you to learn more about her professional by visiting the following links.