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Styles of Queer Feminist Practices and Objects in Architecture

Styles of Queer Feminist Practices and Objects in Architecture ARCHITECTURE AND CULTURE Meike Schalk Styles of Queer Feminist Practices and KTH School of Architecture, Stockholm, Sweden meike.schalk@arch.kth.se Objects in Architecture Karin Reisinger Meike Schalk and Karin Reisinger KTH School of Architecture, Stockholm, Sweden karinre@kth.se In 2007, a group of practitioners and educators in the KTH School of Architecture in Stockholm banded together with a shared and urgent desire to challenge the status quo of the discipline and profession of architecture. The group called themselves FATALE (Feminist Architecture Theory: Analysis Laboratory Education) and their aim was to put forward strategies for change within and beyond architectural practice and pedagogy. Subsequently, FATALE took shape as an institutional formation, a teaching and research division called Critical Studies in Architecture, which to this day delivers lectures and courses dedicated to architecture and gender. This is the legacy and context from within which the 13th International Architectural Humanities Research Association (AHRA) Conference “Architecture and Volume 5/Issue 3 November 2017 Feminisms: Ecologies, Economies, Technologies” emerged. The conference, pp 343–352 held on November 17–19, 2016, gathered over a hundred presentations DOI: 10.1080/20507828. 2017.1386942 and performances organized in panels and roundtables around the topics of ecologies, economies, technologies, histories, pedagogies, No potential conflict of interest was reported http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Architecture and Culture Taylor & Francis

Styles of Queer Feminist Practices and Objects in Architecture

Architecture and Culture , Volume 5 (3): 10 – Sep 2, 2017

Styles of Queer Feminist Practices and Objects in Architecture

Architecture and Culture , Volume 5 (3): 10 – Sep 2, 2017

Abstract

ARCHITECTURE AND CULTURE Meike Schalk Styles of Queer Feminist Practices and KTH School of Architecture, Stockholm, Sweden meike.schalk@arch.kth.se Objects in Architecture Karin Reisinger Meike Schalk and Karin Reisinger KTH School of Architecture, Stockholm, Sweden karinre@kth.se In 2007, a group of practitioners and educators in the KTH School of Architecture in Stockholm banded together with a shared and urgent desire to challenge the status quo of the discipline and profession of architecture. The group called themselves FATALE (Feminist Architecture Theory: Analysis Laboratory Education) and their aim was to put forward strategies for change within and beyond architectural practice and pedagogy. Subsequently, FATALE took shape as an institutional formation, a teaching and research division called Critical Studies in Architecture, which to this day delivers lectures and courses dedicated to architecture and gender. This is the legacy and context from within which the 13th International Architectural Humanities Research Association (AHRA) Conference “Architecture and Volume 5/Issue 3 November 2017 Feminisms: Ecologies, Economies, Technologies” emerged. The conference, pp 343–352 held on November 17–19, 2016, gathered over a hundred presentations DOI: 10.1080/20507828. 2017.1386942 and performances organized in panels and roundtables around the topics of ecologies, economies, technologies, histories, pedagogies, No potential conflict of interest was reported

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References (25)

Publisher
Taylor & Francis
Copyright
© 2017 Informa UK Limited, trading as Taylor & Francis Group
ISSN
2050-7836
eISSN
2050-7828
DOI
10.1080/20507828.2017.1386942
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

ARCHITECTURE AND CULTURE Meike Schalk Styles of Queer Feminist Practices and KTH School of Architecture, Stockholm, Sweden meike.schalk@arch.kth.se Objects in Architecture Karin Reisinger Meike Schalk and Karin Reisinger KTH School of Architecture, Stockholm, Sweden karinre@kth.se In 2007, a group of practitioners and educators in the KTH School of Architecture in Stockholm banded together with a shared and urgent desire to challenge the status quo of the discipline and profession of architecture. The group called themselves FATALE (Feminist Architecture Theory: Analysis Laboratory Education) and their aim was to put forward strategies for change within and beyond architectural practice and pedagogy. Subsequently, FATALE took shape as an institutional formation, a teaching and research division called Critical Studies in Architecture, which to this day delivers lectures and courses dedicated to architecture and gender. This is the legacy and context from within which the 13th International Architectural Humanities Research Association (AHRA) Conference “Architecture and Volume 5/Issue 3 November 2017 Feminisms: Ecologies, Economies, Technologies” emerged. The conference, pp 343–352 held on November 17–19, 2016, gathered over a hundred presentations DOI: 10.1080/20507828. 2017.1386942 and performances organized in panels and roundtables around the topics of ecologies, economies, technologies, histories, pedagogies, No potential conflict of interest was reported

Journal

Architecture and CultureTaylor & Francis

Published: Sep 2, 2017

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