Throughout the 20th century design in many ways ruled as a royal practice of modernity.
'If cold, then cold as a block of ice. If hot, then hot as a blazing wing. Architecture must blaze.'
How can we generate solutions in real life to our most prominent urban issues like sustainability, mobility, equality, etc.?
Importantly, the political apathy such arguments attribute to technology has counterparts in architecture and design both historically and at present.
The modern city is in some way a component of layered, complex traces of an “excavate and infill” story which is embedded in time and space...
Ezgi Tezcan has talked to Peter Barber over social housings shaped under neoliberal urban politics and possibilities of participatory architecture.
More concerned with the practical area than the theoretical area, preservation has the potential to touch the society a little more.
Typical information flow from design to execution is taken granted as linear, rather one-directional.
The world agenda full of crises makes it necessary for architectural practice to take a new look at the built and natural environment, and to develop new perspectives
Design is divided into two: the ones that deserve and the ones that do not deserve the seriousness of being a subject of design debates and criticisms.
'You never change things by fighting the existing reality. To change something, build a new model that makes the existing model obsolete.'
Porsche Museum as an example of 'timeless form' or 'a form creating its own time' exhibits the automobiles within the cosmos that it created through architecture
We talked with Constantin Petcou of Atelier d’Architecture Autogérée on utilizing the community engagement for generating tactical urbanism projects.
This article focuses on the development and design process of Alsancak National Freedom Park project in Northern part of Cyprus
Recently, we are very much exposed to robotically fabricated pavilions popping up all around the world, most of which are iterations of the applied research projects started a decade ago.
StoneCycling, as a Dutch startup, collects demolition debris and transforms it into new materials at time of rapid construction and consumption