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.
A quick review of Daniel Sherer's essay, "The Architectural Project and the Historical Project: Tensions, Analogies, Discontinuities,” Log 31, Spring-Summer 2014.
Martin Stienmann lays out the case for architectural realism, an architecture that is at once populist, traditional, historical, formal, and epistemological.
Robert Stern breaks down the constellation of postmodern movements in 1970s architecture, explaining what will (and did) constitute Post-Modernism, leaving Eisenman's Post-Functionalism and White architecture waiting in the wings for Post-Modernism to die.
Gandelsonas gives us a clear and scientific critique of linguistic theory in architecture, with specific attention to Peter Eisenman, in hopes of producing the first real theory of Architecture.