I had a chance to sit down and do an interview with @michelegracehottel at #A18con about the future of #architecture , what @AIAYAF is up to, and #whatanarchitectdoes . Give it a listen! http://inmawomanarchitect.blogspot.com/2018/06/aiacon18-day-2.html
Back to my desk after almost a week away at #A18con and site visits. There are almost as many things happening in this picture as are currently on my plate. Time to use some of the conference inspiration to fuel the next energy push! #whatanarchitectdoes
😱 So excited for the second issue of BAR—a beautiful magazine that is committed to cultivating discourse around the arts in Boston and fosters collaboration. //
For their second issue, Boston Art Review Magazine welcomes submissions of critical perspectives, essays, reviews, interviews, and artwork for our forthcoming print publication: Field Work.
Issue 02 seeks to examine the relationship between human beings and the land we occupy. Investigating the space between the civic/humane and natural/constructed environments, this issue will incorporate theories from art, culture, technology, anthropology, and design. At its core, Field Work concerns itself with the human experience, the symbiosis between existence and environment, and our relationship to land, matter, and its elements.
All questions and submissions should be directed to: firstname.lastname@example.org. For full guidelines and specifications please visit bostonartreview.com/submit
In many post-minimalism works, when material itself as "local rule" to form the condition, it goes beyond manual compositional technique. The condition it forms is more about a phenomenon. The same "local rule" is similar to architectural design when the organizational strategy is decided by the rule set. I think maybe in terms of architecture the asymmetry we prefer in modern time is more likely a result, a phenomenon. Then it fully answers my question why we "prefer" asymmetry in modern architecture design, because it is just a result of the local rule, the standardization, the "bottom to top" design strategy.
Practice: architecture, technique+representation (Stan Allen) is such a fascinating book
Photograph of @work.ac parking garage in Miami’s Design District
The Museum Garage at Miami Design District, featuring six different facades designed by Work Architecture Company (WORKac), J. Mayer H., Clavel Arquitectos, Nicolas Buffe, K/R Architects, and Sagmeister & Walsh.