Architecture student Sarah Aziz talks about how dystopian literature and growing up in England influence her theoretical designs and their associated narratives.
VIEW SIMILAR PRESENTATIONS
Phytoremediation and Landscape Architecture
BY ANNA SIECZAK
@ DESIGN FRINGE POWERED BY PECHAKUCHA
ON MAR 03, 2015
Anna Sieczak is a landscape architect presenting the process of cleaning the soil through plants, known as a phytoremediation and its advantages when combined with landscape architecture for a regeneration of contaminated sites.
Swiss Art Books; Inspiration on a Page
BY MIRJAM ROMBACH
@ TOKYO ART BOOK FAIR 2015, POWERED BY PECHAKUCHA
ON SEP 19, 2015
Speaker Mirjam Rombach draws from her career as an independent publishing to discuss the feild. Hailing from switzerland, the art, architecture, and design provide plentiful content for publications and artistic books.
Expressions and Reflections - Culture through Architecture
BY GHOUSIA HUSSAIN AHMED
@ VOL 3
ON MAR 10, 2018
The best way to understand a traditional building’s architecture is to is to understand the culture that is reflected by it. Almost all countries have their societal and cultural values reflected in their architecture. This presentation by Ghousia Hussain Ahmed is about understanding the influence of culture on architecture that she has experienced during her travels across Pakistan and Europe.
Imagine Architecture Through the Use of Design, Light & Photography
BY BRIAN ANSEL
@ VOL 26
ON APR 12, 2018
Brian Ansel explores a creative and innovative way of persuading architecture into the viewer’s imagination through the use of design, light, and photography. Suggesting that through the use of design, light, and photography, anyone can take an everyday ordinary object and turn it into a piece of architecture.
The Guilty Pleasures of Roadside Architecture or A Boy, a Girl and a Hot Dog Stand
BY CATHY O'HARA WEISS
@ VOL 28
ON NOV 29, 2018
Roadside/novelty architecture is to architects, as Twinkies are to a pastry shef: comical, cheap and not worth of comparison to the real thing. So it is with great reluctance and at the risk of ridicule by my fellow architects that I admit...not only do I like it, I am facinated and inspired by it.
Cathy O'Hara Weiss' PechaKucha will look at what lessons might be learned from this "architecture" and suggest that the dividing line between good design and novelty architecture is less distinct than you might think.