Journal articles # Environment
The open forum, part of Creative Exchange 2019 taking place from 13 to 15 February at MAO Ljubljana, will provide cultural operators and emerging creatives in architecture an opportunity to present their work to the Future Architecture audience, meet partners and examine opportunities, while the audiences will have the chance to explore the latest in the field of architecture and ...
Architektūros fondas, a non-governmental public institution from Vilnius has been selected to become a full member of the Future Architecture platform and receive a platform grant in 2020 for its annual programme Building Narratives.
Future Architecture members and 2018 alumni selected 21 ideas from the 357 received at Call for Ideas 2019. The authors will be invited to the Matchmaking Conference as part of Creative Exchange 2019 taking place from 13-15 February 2019 at Museum of Architecture and Design (MAO), Ljubljana, where they will present their ideas on Future Architecture and get the chance ...
Followers of the Future Architecture website and social media have selected their favourite idea for 2019, while we received a record breaking number of votes!
The forth Call for Ideas received record breaking 357 applications by 704 creatives from 60 countries.
Future Architecture Fair provides a forum for architects or architecture offices, institutions, curators and other professionals to present their projects, meet partners and stay abreast of the latest developments in architecture. Do not miss the opportunity to connect with Future Architecture audience!
The future of architecture is very much about embracing complexity and looking at strategic intervention strategies beyond the discipline itself. Maybe it’s time to stop talking about the “urban” and the “rural” and consider ourselves as part of a delicate and intricate bioregional balance. This essay by environmentalist Freya Yost may be about open access and agriculture but it ...
An Incomplete Atlas of Stones is a project that investigates a type of stone set into a coastal landscape, the “tsunami stones” of Japan, in order to carry those aims forward, in order to think collectively about how we design and conduct research, in order to develop a greater fluency about the relations involved in making landscapes.
How can you navigate towards something when there are no fixed points, when you cannot determine your position? How do you know where to go, or even know when you have got there?