SoArch Lecture: SANFORD KWINTER, Harvard GSD-School of Architecture - Carnegie Mellon University

Saturday, February 9, 2013

SoArch Lecture: SANFORD KWINTER, Harvard GSD

Saturday, 09 February, 2:00pm, CFA Kresge Theater

Carnegie Mellon University School of Architecture 2013 Spring Lecture Series invites you to our next lecture:

Sat Feb 09
SANFORD KWINTER
Harvard GSD
2 pm, Kresge Theater

Admission is FREE and open to the public
Alan H Rider Distinguished Lecture

This lecture is presented as part of the [En]Coding Conference which is Feb 8th & 9th

sanford kwinter

Sanford Kwinter is Co-Director of the Master in Design Studies Program and Professor of Architectural Theory and Criticism at the Harvard Graduate School of Design. He is a writer and editor who holds a PhD in Comparative Literature from Columbia University. He has taught at MIT, Columbia, and Rice Universities as well as at the Staedelschule in Frankfurt, the Architectural Association in London, and the Universitat fur Angewandte Kunst in Vienna. He was cofounder and editor of the journal ZONE and Zone Books for 20 years. He has written widely on philosophical issues of design, architecture and urbanism, science and technology, and was an editorial member of the ANY conferences and publications in the 1990s as well as of the journal Assemblage. He is the author of over a hundred and fifty articles in a dozen languages. His books include Architectures of Time: Towards a Theory of the Event in Modernist Culture (MIT Press, 2001), Far From Equilibrium: Essays on Technology and Design Culture (Actar, 2008) and Requiem: For the City at the End of the Millennium and the forthcoming Soft Systems on the life sciences and their impact on design. He writes frequently on the work of young and emerging practitioners in the nascent and transdisciplinary field of experimental spatial practice. He most recently curated a Harvard University-wide exhibition of art, design and the public domain entitled " The Divine Comedy." He is currently at work on a book on paleo-ecology and the origins of form.

SoArch Lecture Series [link]