e-flux Architecture

e-flux Architecture is a sister publishing platform of e-flux, archive, and editorial project founded in 2016. The news, events, exhibitions, programs, journals, books, and architecture projects produced and/or disseminated by e-flux Architecture describe strains of critical discourse surrounding contemporary architecture, culture, and theory internationally.

Since its inception e-flux Architecture has maintained a dynamic international program of projects and events in collaboration with leading institutions and practitioners. Editorial content commissioned and published by e-flux Architecture consistently showcases rigorous, critical, sincere, and engaged theoretical work being produced today in and around the fields of architecture, urbanism, and design.

Editors
Nikolaus Hirsch
Anton Vidokle

Deputy Editor
Nick Axel

Image Editor
Mariana Silva

Editorial Assistant
François-Luc Giraldeau

Design
Alan Woo

Technical realization
Systemantics

What are e-flux Architecture announcements?
e-flux Architecture announcements are a direct e-mailing of text and image press releases to our growing database of art, architecture, urban and design professionals.

Who uses e-flux Architecture?
Leading architecture museums, offices, biennials, cultural centers, schools, publishers, and independent architectural practitioners worldwide.

Who reads e-flux Architecture?
e-flux is read by 90,000+ art, architecture, critical, curatorial, design, and spatial practitioners. In addition to its own, the e-flux Architecture mailing list is comprised of those from: e-flux, art&education, and art-agenda.

What are e-flux Architecture's rates?
For current rates please contact us.

Post-Internet Cities
July 25, 2017
Post-Internet Cities
July 24, 2017
Nick Axel, Helena Barranha, Pedro Gadanho, Nikolaus Hirsch, and Anton Vidokle
Editorial—"Digital Realism"
Artificial Labor
June 30, 2017
Harald Gruendl
Slaves and Masters
Artificial Labor
June 28, 2017
Andreas Rumpfhuber
Housing Labor
Artificial Labor
June 26, 2017
Artificial Labor
June 23, 2017
Artificial Labor
June 21, 2017
Bruce Wexler
About Tomorrow
Artificial Labor
June 19, 2017
Nick Axel, Nikolaus Hirsch, Christoph Thun-Hohenstein, Anton Vidokle, and Marlies Wirth
Editorial
Accumulation
May 3, 2017
Robin Kelsey
An Inversion
Accumulation
April 26, 2017
Emily Apter
Overburden
Accumulation
April 19, 2017
Orit Halpern
Hopeful Resilience
Accumulation
April 12, 2017
Accumulation
April 5, 2017
Accumulation
March 29, 2017
Accumulation
March 27, 2017
Nick Axel, Daniel A. Barber, Nikolaus Hirsch, and Anton Vidokle
Editorial

The temples of commodity that Benjamin identified in the Parisian arcades have long-since moved out of the city and onto the internet, leaving something like a void in the capital of cities that has been quick to be filled in and fought over by start-up ventures. Solutions are the commodity of today, and we know the ones we have to be insufficient in addressing the challenges we face. What is needed is a different way of seeing; a different language for questioning.


A collaboration with MAAT – Museum of Art, Architecture and Technology

Automated technologies have been deployed throughout the social and economic sphere since the dawn of modernity, obscuring a common emancipatory horizon by means of a double bind: by giving and taking, liberating and ensnaring, alleviating and obliging. Technological development has an inherently uncertain future, which places focus on the agents and mechanisms of its progress. Opportunity is not destiny, and history, as we know, can go any which way.


A collaboration with MAK Wien and the Vienna Biennale

The climate is not the weather. Weather can be experienced, but to understand climate, media is necessary. As the computational capacity to manage meteorological data emerged in the middle of the twentieth century, so did the means of visualizing and disseminating these new forms of complex information.


A collaboration with Daniel A. Barber

Refugee camps are established with the intention of being demolished. As a paradigmatic representation of political failure, they are meant to have no history and no future; they are meant to be forgotten. The only history that is recognized within refugee communities is one of violence and humiliation. Yet the camp is also a place rich with stories narrated through its urban fabric.


A collaboration with DAAR

The field of design has radically expanded. As a practice, design is no longer limited to the world of material objects, but rather extends from carefully crafted individual looks and online identities, to the surrounding galaxies of personal devices, new materials, interfaces, networks, systems, infrastructures, data, chemicals, organisms, and genetic codes.


A collaboration with the 3rd Istanbul Design Biennial

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