The drawings from Eisenman's Romeo and Juliet project, and textual architecture of fiction that displaces man's place at the center of architectural metaphysics.
Sarah Whiting explains "engaged autonomy," a theoretical move that might preserve the integrity of the Architecture Discipline's autonomy into the 21st century.
Jacques Derrida plays word games with Bernard Tschumi's Parc de la Villette, exploring its deconstruction of the metaphysical structure surrounding Architecture.
Four incredible adaptive reuse projects that see preexisting, historical conditions as an opportunity for real architectural commentary.
A brief review of Alexander's essay "Neo-Naturalism," about the use of data as a fundamental epistemological unit in contemporary architectural production, from Log 31.
Robert Segrest redefines (suburban) Architecture as an immaterial, written byproduct, an incidental geography of experiences outside the material objects of traditional architecture.
A quick review of Mark Jarzombek's essay "The Shanghai Expo and the Rise of Pop-Arch," from Log 31.
Paul Virilio presents his neo-apocalyptic vision of the Overexposed City, an entity that does not reside in urban fabric but in the proximity of telecommunications, in a medium that collapses the understanding of space to units of time.
A quick review of Daniel Sherer's essay, "The Architectural Project and the Historical Project: Tensions, Analogies, Discontinuities,” Log 31, Spring-Summer 2014.
Peter Eisenman discusses the end of self-consciously "classical" architecture and the production of a new architectural method.