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.
Peter Eisenman discusses the end of self-consciously "classical" architecture and the production of a new architectural method.
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.
Peter Eisenman defines the real nature of the modern sensibility and of the architectural object in a world no longer ruled by the form-function axis. What remains in this post-functionalist world is an architectural object concerned with itself, its own process and its own history--a theoretical object.