The aim of the symposium is to explore the use of research tactics and methods in Architectural Humanities in the context of crisis.
The aim of the issue is to develop a framework that addresses the small scale to the large scale, self and social relations, the material and the discursive to host narratives, typologies, and practices of care as critical action.
The volume will publish both original research projects and translations into English of key studies only available in the Nordic languages. Its publications will share a historical-critical point of view on architecture and the city from the Middle Ages until today.
Architectural Theory Review vol 27. no. 2. Untimely Teachers: Recovering Postmodernism’s Anachronic Pedagogies
This issue of Architectural Theory Review invites contributions that investigate anachronic pedagogical experiments, the untimeliness of which is less concerned with the aesthetic shock of the old as provoked by the 1975 MoMA exhibition “The Architecture of the Ecole des Beaux-Arts,” and more with imaginary didactic dialogues staged around the work of neglected luminaries.
A central starting point for the theme of this conference is how the selection of references is driven by interests and if they are thus ideologically constructed more than anything in order to comply with current social demands on architecture.
Taking the art of conversation, integral as both practice and form to the period in Western thought, and repurposing it to dismantle the exclusivity of historiography, this conference calls for contributions which bring women into dialogue with others.
This three-day conference is hosted by The Society of Architectural Historians of Great Britain (SAHGB) in collaboration with UCL and the London School of Architecture.
The conference co-convenors seek proposals for 20-minute papers on topics in the history of Renaissance architecture and theory, broadly defined.
The 2023 Epidemic Urbanism Initiative Design Competition will focus on adaptive reuse, inviting submissions that consider how pre-existing vacant, underused, or currently used sites, structures, and spaces can be transformed into healthcare settings with thoughtful, sustainable design interventions.
This conference invites contributions that address the education of the interior designer throughout the twentieth century.
Intended to discuss the specific contributions of individual figures, moments, and sites of exchange, the conference invites studies based on archival research that are also open to questioning the broader historical, cultural, and disciplinary conditions that shaped dialogues between architects and historians in post-war Italy.
In addition to the historical and social studies developed around these questions, this study day places the architectural, urban and landscape project at the heart of its concerns.