Photos: Carl-Antonyn Dufault Vous êtes ici
Running until the 17th March in Montreal, is Art Souterrain. It is the fifth year of this annual exploration of the underground spaces of the city. It is held in 14 different interconnected complexes both above and below ground, and includes three metro stations. Read more
There is still time to catch the last couple of days of the Frozen Relics: Exhibition at The Architectural Association, London.
ScanLAB Projects use 3d scanning technology to capture real life spatial phenomena on location anywhere in the world, which then enables them to recreate those phenomena in a different context at a different time. Read more
Photos: Koji Fujii Nasasa & Partners Inc.
In architecture schools everywhere, end of year exhibitions are being taken down. Sometimes the work and ideas are consigned to a portfolio for later job interviews, but often the work is unceremoniously dumped for lack of ideas of what to do with it.
Whilst sentimentalists might cremate their unwanted work as a dignified, even ritualized ending to its usefulness, in an office building in Ginza, Tokyo, Takwshi Hosaka Architects set their ideas free! Read more
Images: The Public
Will Alsop rejoins the discourse on architecture with an exhibition at The Public, a cultural centre he designed and which he once described as his best yet! A Box of Delights is part of the Art of Architecture programme which has seen Alsop collaborate with students from Birmingham City University Architecture Department, Walsall College Interior Design Department and Sheffield Hallam Architecture Department. Read more
Posted in Allgemein, architecture, design, events
Tagged architecture education, architecture exhibition, art exhibition, black country, interior design, public education, space, student design workshops, Will Alsop, Will Alsop returns
Images: David Shrigley
Brain Activity at the Haywood Gallery, London, is the first major UK show of the artist David Shrigley. It is an exhibition of closely linked drawings and sculptures that examine the human condition with his characteristic humour. Shrigley is interested in the ‘big themes’ such as death and misery as he believes these have the most potential to be comic. Read more