Does Drawing Have a Future?
MIT School of Architecture + Planning, 7-429 (Long Lounge)
Just as voice-recognition and “informational shorthand” systems (text messaging, gestural typing, etc.) have radically reshaped the technical relationship between thinking and writing, “real time” machinic processes and simulations have now completely restructured the representational space of architectural reasoning, which historically had been monopolized by orthographic drawing. If orthography has lost its hold, what has it been replaced by? What are the consequences of this replacement for practice and pedagogy? What will become of drawing? And what will become of architecture’s relationship to its own history?
April 4th, 2014 at 5:30 PM
MIT School of Architecture + Planning
7-429 (Long Lounge)
John May, Assistant Professor, University of Toronto
Andrew Atwood, Assistant Professor, UC Berkeley
Vivian Lee, Assistant Professor, University of Michigan
Kiel Moe, Assistant Professor, Harvard GSD
William O’Brien Jr., Assistant Professor, MIT
Jason Payne, Associate Professor, UCLA
Sylvia Lavin, Professor of Architecture, UCLA