Archive for works
Last Monday, the second-year architecture students at the HKU Shanghai Study Centre presented their final projects. Dealing with ‘Architectural Urbanism‘, the 26 students in the studios of Pascal Berger [HKU Shanghai Academic Director], Elena Perez Garrigues and Zhu Xiaofeng 祝晓蜂 showed their design proposals, maquettes and thoughts of their 3-month stay in Shanghai 上海. read more »
In June 2013, ABITARE China magazine invited MovingCities to guest edit its summer issue on the topic of (re)Design Heritage – Strategies of Urban Renewal and the Chinese City. We took this opportunity to address one of the most urgent issues to discuss when dealing with the urban, architectural, cultural, social and economical development of the city of Beijing 北京: heritage, preservation, adaptive strategies and the hutong 胡同. Hence we came up with HUTONG /Adaptation as our unifying theme. Check this post for more background; read our Preface and TOC or order a copy of《Abitare住》#34 [September 2013]. read more »
Last September, MovingCities was invited by Regione Puglia & ARTI [Regional Agency for Technology and Innovation] to conduct a one-day workshop in Barivecchia (Old Bari, Italy). Under the program “TRY! – Training Regeneration Youth” part of “YOUTH ADRINET” -project, a group of 17 young participants attended this one-day workshop. We talked, shared, explored, speculated, mapped, discussed and observed. read more »
Eastern Promises is an exhibition curated and designed by Andreas Fogarasi and Christian Teckert. On display at MAK Vienna untill October 6, 2013, the exhibition focuses on the promise of pioneering architecture in a selection of East Asian countries, including those by leading proponents of the contemporary Japanese scene and by independent Chinese offices. MovingCities contributed an essay to the EASTERN PROMISES. Contemporary Architecture and Spatial Practices in East Asia [HatjeCantz, 2013]-catalogue. read more »
Join us tomorrow, April 16 – 7pm at chi K11 art space [chi K11艺术空间] in Xintiandi for a public panel related to the DEFAULT 13 project [see MovingCities announcement].
This event will be first public panel of six supplementary events that will be organized between April and October 2013 in different cities across Europe and Asia. On this occasion the lecturers will address, through their different professional experiences and backgrounds, The Role of Public Art in Asia and Europe [DEFAULT 13 -公共艺术在亚洲与欧洲社会的角色]. read more »
MovingCities is pleased to further the call for participation to DEFAULT 13 Masterclass residency in Lecce [Puglia Region in Southern Italy]. Presented by RAMDOM & Arthub Asia, and taking place from September 17th to 26th 2013, DEFAULT 13 focuses on the role and perspectives of public art and its implications for the social, urban context as a tool for socio-cultural transformation. Eighteen creatives and artists [9 from Asia and 9 from Europe], selected through an international open call, will be given the opportunity to discuss and try to answer the question “What is next in art, cities and regeneration?”
The deadline for application is NOW
June 2nd! More info and background after the break.
read more »
January 3rd, 2013 • movingmemos, works
Tags: amsterdam, antwerp, beijing 北京, bogor, books, design, fashion, guangzhou 广州, hangzhou 杭州, hong kong 香港, jakarta, lectures, projects, publications, shanghai 上海, shenzhen 深圳, workshop, yogyakarta
2012 was a good year for MovingCities. With 2013 barely started, we composed a non-lineair overview of the past year. The selection is based on content, correspondences and aspects of continuity across various projects, publications and places. While our Portuguese posts on Peter Zumthor and Álvaro Siza Vieira keep on generating traffic, with 2012 Pritzker Prize winner Wang Shu we found a close runner-up. But we’re also pleased that our, incognito, Koolhaas-Simpsons scoop made it to the sixths place on Archinect’s Top 12 News Posts of 2012. MovingCities in 2012 was about cities, architecture and the creative industries in China. A selected flashback. read more »