Get 20M+ Full-Text Papers For Less Than $1.50/day. Start a 14-Day Trial for You or Your Team.

Learn More →

The Revue of STYLES

The Revue of STYLES AbstractThis revue swirls in the queer stream of STYLES at the conference Architecture and Feminisms. STYLES was curated and hosted by the artistic research family MYCKET, comprising Mariana Alves Silva, Katarina Bonnevier, Thérèse Kristiansson and assistant Ullis Ohlgren. Through an abundance of creative and other modes of research STYLES raised the significance of aesthetics in queer/feminist efforts to transform architecture, material culture, knowledge production and society. Forty-five researchers, artists and practitioners participated in the stream of STYLES with their projects: at two panel sessions, BORDERLANDS and ARTIFACTS, an exhibition and several performances, QUEERYING SPACE, and the full-scale enactment for 150 people, the STYLES salon (act 13 of MYCKET’s project The Club Scene). All are present in the revue as an argument for multitude and complexity. The revue articulates excess, torsions and simultaneity as architectural queer/feminist tactics as a way to open ourselves to diversity, inclusiveness and things we do not already know. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Architecture and Culture Taylor & Francis

The Revue of STYLES

Architecture and Culture , Volume 5 (3): 17 – Sep 2, 2017

The Revue of STYLES

Architecture and Culture , Volume 5 (3): 17 – Sep 2, 2017

Abstract

AbstractThis revue swirls in the queer stream of STYLES at the conference Architecture and Feminisms. STYLES was curated and hosted by the artistic research family MYCKET, comprising Mariana Alves Silva, Katarina Bonnevier, Thérèse Kristiansson and assistant Ullis Ohlgren. Through an abundance of creative and other modes of research STYLES raised the significance of aesthetics in queer/feminist efforts to transform architecture, material culture, knowledge production and society. Forty-five researchers, artists and practitioners participated in the stream of STYLES with their projects: at two panel sessions, BORDERLANDS and ARTIFACTS, an exhibition and several performances, QUEERYING SPACE, and the full-scale enactment for 150 people, the STYLES salon (act 13 of MYCKET’s project The Club Scene). All are present in the revue as an argument for multitude and complexity. The revue articulates excess, torsions and simultaneity as architectural queer/feminist tactics as a way to open ourselves to diversity, inclusiveness and things we do not already know.

Loading next page...
 
/lp/taylor-francis/the-revue-of-styles-qfbi0fqJBr

References (25)

Publisher
Taylor & Francis
Copyright
© 2017 Informa UK Limited, trading as Taylor & Francis Group
ISSN
2050-7836
eISSN
2050-7828
DOI
10.1080/20507828.2017.1375342
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

AbstractThis revue swirls in the queer stream of STYLES at the conference Architecture and Feminisms. STYLES was curated and hosted by the artistic research family MYCKET, comprising Mariana Alves Silva, Katarina Bonnevier, Thérèse Kristiansson and assistant Ullis Ohlgren. Through an abundance of creative and other modes of research STYLES raised the significance of aesthetics in queer/feminist efforts to transform architecture, material culture, knowledge production and society. Forty-five researchers, artists and practitioners participated in the stream of STYLES with their projects: at two panel sessions, BORDERLANDS and ARTIFACTS, an exhibition and several performances, QUEERYING SPACE, and the full-scale enactment for 150 people, the STYLES salon (act 13 of MYCKET’s project The Club Scene). All are present in the revue as an argument for multitude and complexity. The revue articulates excess, torsions and simultaneity as architectural queer/feminist tactics as a way to open ourselves to diversity, inclusiveness and things we do not already know.

Journal

Architecture and CultureTaylor & Francis

Published: Sep 2, 2017

Keywords: architecture; design; queer theory and practice; cultural studies; architectural theory and practice; feminist studies

There are no references for this article.