Whether a landscape, a building, a practice or a person, Leslie Van Duzer’s projects always begin with a fascinating encounter. Hear those stories as you walk down the West Coast of Denmark, visit Loos’s Villa Müller in Prague and his interiors in Pilsen, witness artists Serra and LeWitt respond to Mies’s architecture in Germany, enter the world of Atelier Nishikata in Tokyo, meet Rudolf Arnheim in Michigan, and tour a Vancouver treasure, all in 6 minutes 40 seconds.
No video for YouTube upload available.
VIEW SIMILAR PRESENTATIONS
The Pattern Language of Taos Architecture
BY RACHEL PRESTON PRINZ
@ VOL 3
ON JUN 29, 2011
Evolution of Architectural Visualization
BY DAVID PAYNE
@ VOL 31
ON DEC 04, 2014
Invent Dev's CEO, David Payne, explores the history, present and future of architectural visualization, which has been used to communicate the art and function of architecture and design over the ages.
"Presentation of the Day" on January 20, 2015.
BY RYAN GANN
@ AIA 2013 CONVENTION (JUNE 21)
ON JUN 21, 2013
Ryan Gann explores the history of AIA in his independent research project. He was able to dig up some fascinating history on the AIA's founders and many of its former members. Ryan also explains his vision to engage more students with AIA by listening to the voices of today's architecture students.
The Architectural and Sculptural Heritage of Galashiels
BY RANALD BOYDELL
@ VOL 1
ON OCT 16, 2015
Ronald Boydell examines the architectural heritage and country setting of Galashiels after being inspired by the view from his office window.
Building Black Utopias: Modeling the Architectural Principles of African American Literature, 1960-1975
BY CHARLES L. DAVIS, II, PH.D.
@ VOL 17
ON SEP 15, 2016
"We started with several books that looked at the brownstone as a site of intervention."
In Building Black Utopias: Modeling the Architectural Principles of African American Literature, 1960-1975 from PechaKucha Buffalo vol. 17, Charles L. Davis, II, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Architecture at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte, shows works from his recent exhibition project, Building Black Utopias, and discusses the literature that served as inspiration.
The Building Black Utopias project combines the tools of the architect, the historian and the literary critic to recover the historical contributions of African American writers to architectural utopian thought. It specifically examines the role of literary depictions of place in June Jordan, Amiri Baraka, Paule Marshall and Angela Davis’ writings. Davis argues that each authors’ rhetorical manipulations of the built environment operates on the same level as architectural utopian thought insofar as both mediums created rich, alternative depictions of modernist space to liberate the architect’s imagination. The final exhibit translates the spatial ideas of literature into drawings, models and other ephemera.