Online Exhibition Fall 2017

West Island Floods
Zephira Kalaitzakis & Jessica Yee

Montreal’s Olympic Stadium
Philippa J. Swartz & Patrizia Bayer

Who owns the street?
Ruslan Ivanytskyy & Mack Phillips

The Invisible Mosque
Ilana Elbaze & Matthew Breton-Honeyman

Hochelaga-Masionneuve: Gentrification and Vandalism
Onur Yücel & Mahsa Mozayeni

Broken Shore
Stefania Zavarce Hernandez

The Legacy of the Oka Crisis
Eva-Charlotte Forgues & Tristan S. Roberton

Online exhibition of student works

The Right to Survive
Étienne Sédillot and Caroline Voyer

Burgundy Restored
Veronica Lalli and Theodore Oyama

16 Houses
Didier Beaudoin and Edouard Capel

Roll Up Your Sleeves and Do It Yourself
Laurence Leroux-Lapierre and Marian Stiedl

The Pool is Closed
Ila D’Cruz and Desirée Valadares

Right to Move- Mobility in Montreal
Kristen Millar

Seeking Sanctuary
Gabriel Légaré-Bisaillon and Julia Manaças

Reclaiming Wasteland
Quan Thai and Paule Viau-Hétu

Hostile architecture in the news in June 2014

Anti-homeless spikes made the news globally in June 2014. Mayors of London (UK) and Montreal (Canada) berated these design features and ordered their removal leading to further discussion in both social and traditional media. Dr. Tureli was invited to comment on the issue on CBC Radio Daybreak on 12 June 2014 (recording available here).


See some of the coverage in London and Montreal:

  • Alex Andreou, “Spikes keep the homeless away, pushing them further out of sight,” The Guardian (9 June 2014).
  • Ben Quinn, “Anti-homeless spikes are part of a wider phenomenon of ‘hostile architecture,'” The Guardian (13 June 2014).
  • “Outrage after Montreal store lays out spikes to deter homeless,” CTV News (10 June 2014)
  • “Anti-homeless spikes ‘unacceptable,’ Coderre says,” The Gazette  (10 June 2014)

Online Exhibition

Dans l’trou – Asbestos and the Closing of the Jeffrey Mine
Geneviève Aboud, Clothilde Caillé-Lévesque and Simon Lussier

Walls vs People
Osama Al-Sehali and Lucie Riedweg

Gentrification in Saint-Henri: A quiet metamorphosis
Kevin Botchar & Jason Trehern

A qui la Pointe
Nina Mihaylova

Desire Line: Illegal Rail Crossings in Montreal
Jaimie Cudmore & Manu Sharma

Sulukule: A Community Destroyed Through Construction
Andrew Brown & Ayca Koseoglu

Hidden Oil
Andrew Lockhart and Michael Hasey

Privatized Public
Josiane Crampé and Julian Mirabel

Architecture’s Public

Please post your reading response for Gianni Di Carlo’s “Architecture’s Public” and Barthes’ “Death of the Author” due October 24, 24 hours before class, here by replying.  We will have guests: will be coming to class on Friday in the second session of the class at noon. Please be prepared to ask them questions. Thanks!

Mapping Controversies

Please post your reading response for Jeremy Till’s “Lo-Fi Architecture” and Albena Yaneva’s “Mapping Controversies as a Teaching Philosophy in Architecture,”  due October 10, 24 hours before class, here by replying.  Yeneva will be coming to class on Friday morning. Please be prepared to ask her questions. Thanks!

Brown Bag Lecture on race and architecture

Aside

Dislocations and Relocations: The Planning, Designing and Building Prison Cities for Japanese and Japanese Americans during World War II 

Lynne Horiuchi

Monday October 7, from 12:30 to 1:30 pm, R 201.

GeneSogiokaLandscapeIMG_0520Thumb2Lynne Horiuchi is an architectural historian who is interested in the complex intersections of race, space, architecture and urbanism. She received her Ph.D. in 2005 from the University of California at Santa Barbara. She is currently finishing a book, Dislocations and Relocations: Building Prison Cities for Japanese and Japanese Americans during World War II, to be published by the University of Washington Press in 2015. She is also co-editing a collection of essays with Tanu Sankalia, Urban Revisions: San Francisco’s Treasure Island, forthcoming from University of Hawaii Press. Her publications include a number of peer-reviewed articles, and she is currently a Visiting Scholar at the University of California at Berkeley