Channel - Semester 1: Cultures, Methods and Instruments
6/2/2022 6:05:13 PM

Channel Videos

ARB103 BIOGRAPHICAL CONSTRUCT
P. Flammer
11/14/2014 1:00:00 PM
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ARB103 OH, LA BELLE VIE
J. Larnaudie
12/12/2014 1:00:00 PM
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ARB103 THE FUTURE OF ARCHITECTURE IS IN THE PAST
G. Perraudin
9/12/2014 10:00:00 AM
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ARB103 To Be Determined
J. Liu
9/26/2014 11:45:00 AM
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ARB106_01
S.E. Frausto
9/13/2019 10:45:00 AM
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ARB106_01 From the Camp to the Container: Albert Speer and the standardization of life
S.E. Frausto,
9/23/2016 10:45:00 AM
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ARB106_01 Material matters
I. B. Whyte
9/7/2018 10:45:00 AM
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ARB106_01 Occupied data
J. Bier
10/13/2017 10:45:00 AM
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ARB106_02
S.E. Frausto
12/10/2021 11:45:00 AM
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ARB106_02
presenter@tudelft
11/10/2017 11:45:00 AM
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ARB106_02 - Conceptual Mannerism
S.E. Frausto
10/11/2019 10:45:00 AM
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ARB106_02 A Hospitality to Risk: fire and the shaping of contemporary Tokyo
L. Ross
10/7/2016 10:45:00 AM
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ARB106_02 Beton
S.E. Frausto
10/19/2018 10:45:00 AM
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ARB106_03 - The architect as generalist
S.E. Frausto
10/25/2019 10:45:00 AM
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ARB106_03 FROM WITTGENSTEIN’S RULER TO OVERFITTING: PRECISION AND ERROR IN ARCHITECTURAL
F. Hughes
11/11/2016 11:45:00 AM
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ARB106_03 Plywood
S.E. Frausto
11/2/2018 11:45:00 AM
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ARB106_03 Shortcuts
S. Stewart-Halevy
11/24/2017 12:45:00 PM
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ARB106_04 - 11/29/2019
S.E. Frausto
11/29/2019 11:45:00 AM
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ARB106_04 BY THE WIDTH OF TWO HANDS”: OPTIMIZING BODIES, SPACES, AND DESIGNS IN HOUSEWORK
S.E. Frausto,
11/25/2016 11:45:00 AM
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ARB106_04 ARCHITECTURE AS FORM OF PRODUCTION
J. Ockman
1/12/2018 11:45:00 AM
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ARB106_04 Laminates
A. Lange
11/30/2018 11:45:00 AM
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ARB106_05
presenter@tudelft
1/19/2018 11:45:00 AM
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ARB106_05 MORE BRICKWORK
J. Sergison
1/13/2017 11:45:00 AM
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ARB106_05 Rammed space
S.E. Frausto
1/11/2019 11:45:00 AM
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ARB106_06 - The other Architect
S.E. Frausto
12/20/2019 11:45:00 AM
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ARB106_06 A FAT HOUSE FOR A THIN MAN AND BEYOND
L. Lerup
1/27/2017 11:45:00 AM
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ARB106_06 Traveling on strange seas of thought, alone
presenter@tudelft
1/26/2018 11:45:00 AM
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ARB106-THE-BERLAGE-SESSIONS-FRANCOISE-FROMONOT
presenter@tudelft
12/22/2023 11:45:00 AM
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ARB106-THE-BERLAGE-SESSIONS-SEBASTIANO-BRANDOLINI
presenter@tudelft
1/12/2024 11:45:00 AM
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ARB107 CULTURAL LAND(E)SCAPES
R. Makkink
9/13/2018 4:30:00 PM
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ARB107 KLEIBURG: 10+1 FLOORS—1001 STORIES. THE MIRACULOUS RESCUE OF A MODERNIST MONSTER
K. Klaasse
1/25/2018 5:30:00 PM
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ARB107_01 GARDEN DIARY
Default Presenter
10/13/2016 4:30:00 PM
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ARB107_01 Rural urban framework
presenter@tudelft
11/9/2017 5:30:00 PM
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ARB107_02 Arrhov Frick notes
presenter@tudelft
10/11/2018 4:30:00 PM
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ARB107_02 MATERIAL CULTURE: PROTOTYPES FOR A NEW INDUSTRIAL VERNACULAR
Default Presenter
11/10/2016 5:30:00 PM
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ARB107_02 Rural urban framework
J. Bolchouwer
11/16/2017 5:30:00 PM
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ARB107_03
presenter@tudelft
10/25/2018 4:30:00 PM
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ARB107_03 A city is not a tree
C Zucchi
11/17/2016 5:30:00 PM
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ARB107_04
presenter@tudelft
11/8/2018 5:30:00 PM
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ARB107_04 Living
T. Bilbao
1/19/2017 5:30:00 PM
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ARB108_01 - Safe new world
S.E. Frausto
11/13/2020 1:00:00 PM
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ARB108_01 SENTIMENTAL MONUMENTALITY
A. Veiga
9/5/2019 4:30:00 PM
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ARB108_02 - Tektonik
S.E. Frausto
11/7/2019 5:30:00 PM
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ARB108_03 - Semi-acheitecture
S.E. Frausto
11/21/2019 5:30:00 PM
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ARB108_04 - The reach of the play
S.E. Frausto
1/16/2020 5:30:00 PM
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The Berlage Sessions: "From Delineation to Drawing" by Noam Andrews
Though they reached the apex of both their visibility and importance in the sixteenth century, polyhedra have descended today into the somewhat kitsch realm of the trinket: prized for their symmetry and sold in museum stores, mused about on innumerable blogs, linked to on Pinterest pages, and available for purchase in various materials on Etsy or Amazon. Nevertheless, the casualness with which these geometries are presented as tangible entities, made to be cut out and folded together in children’s books and easily modeled on the computer, belies the radicality of their prehistory as the premier test subjects for a newly material engagement with geometry and geometrical knowledge. Adopted to hone precision measurement and perspective skills in Renaissance workshops and first surfacing at the dawn of printing as early visualizations of Euclid’s Elements, in the hands of early modern artisans and architects the Platonic solids (or “regular bodies”) evolved into an intense field of experimentation into and out of the third dimension, at once a new language of abstraction and a starting point for potentially limitless geometrical invention and form-making strategies. The lecture will trace how geometry, long before the abandonment of the parallel postulate in the nineteenth century, found itself increasingly under strain by its tensile connections to media and how the distortion of the solids, both formally and at the level of their interaction with an imperfect materiality, fashioned a new space for geometry around and outward from unstable objects rather than through the hegemonic, spatial definitions of perspective. Noam Andrews, a historian and architect, is the author of The Polyhedrists: Art and Geometry in the Long Sixteenth Century (MIT Press 2022). Based in Brussels, he received his PhD in the History of Science from Harvard University, and his architectural degrees from Cornell University and the Architectural Association School of Architecture. He has taught at Ghent University in Belgium, New York University, and as Diploma Master at the Architectural Association, and has been the recipient of fellowships from Research Foundation Flanders, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, Villa I Tatti - Harvard University Center for Italian Renaissance Studies, and the Max Planck Institute for the History of Science. Besides The Polyhedrists, his recent published work deals with the spatiality of early modern outer space, the material ambiguity of early cosmological models, and the history of the racial profile in the geometrical work of Albrecht Dürer.
The Berlage
11/25/2022 11:44:00 AM
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The Berlage Sessions: "From Drawing to Text" by Philippa Lewis
This lecture imagines how we tell stories from architecture by closely studying twenty-five architectural drawings from the several thousand in the Drawing Matter Archive in Somerset (UK)—the most recent from 1970 America, the oldest from Italy in 1780; some are anonymous works, others by architects famous or otherwise. Clearly, all were created with a purpose, but what were the intentions of the creators? What were the reactions of the onlookers— maybe clients, developers, builders, or just idlers? What is the human backstory? What is their social context? Avenues for historical research are wonderfully varied and can throw up unexpectedly surprising information. Clearly, we can only surmise, but research and imagination can lead us to create a plausible history. This in turn allows us to see the work not merely as a representation of a building but as a space to be inhabited by people. Philippa Lewis studied history of architecture and the decorative arts; worked as a picture researcher and picture edi- tor for a wide range of publishers, on historical documentaries for TV, and on compilations of historical photography and ephemera. Her authored books include A Dictionary of Ornament (with Gillian Darley); Details, A Guide to House Design in Britain; Everything you can do in the Garden without actually Gardening; and Everyman’s Castle, the Story of our Cottages, Country Houses, Terraces, Flats, Semis and Bungalows. She is cofounder of and photographer for Edifice, a stock photo library of architecture specializing in the illustrations of building types, period style, material, and detail; this was acquired by Historic England in 2015. For the past five years she is contributor to the database of Drawing Matter Archive of Architectural Drawings, from which the drawings in Stories from Architecture were chosen.
The Berlage
12/2/2022 11:44:00 AM
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The Berlage Sessions: "From Model to Environment" by Lucia Tahan
The Berlage
1/20/2023 11:44:00 AM
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The Berlage Sessions: "From Pixel to Model" by ScanLAB Projects
Will Trossell of London-based ScanLAB Projects will discuss a series of recent projects involving designers, architects and scientists from across the globe. From their forensic analysis of Arctic ice floes with Cambridge sea ice scientists to photo shoots with Vivian Westwood, the series of works are unified by the use of a specific tool: large-scale terrestrial laser scanning. In this lecture, ScanLAB critically analyses what it means to see the world through the eyes of this emerging technology and speculates on its use as a design tool of the future. ScanLAB Projects is a pioneering creative practice. They digitize the world, transforming temporary moments and spaces into compelling experiences, images and film. They design online environments, immersive installations and objects. They use their craft as a way to bear witness to the world—collaborating with musicians, dancers, researchers and scientists on evocative and meaningful stories. Their primary medium is 3D scanning, a form of machine vision that they believe is the future of photography. As the electronic eyes for billions of mobile phones and driverless vehicles 3D scanners are the cartographers of the future. By critically observing places and events through the eyes of these machines, their work hopes to glance at the future we will all inhabit.
The Berlage
1/13/2023 11:44:00 AM
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The Berlage Sessions: "From Text to Image" by Kory Bieg
Text-to-Image Artificial Intelligence (AI) has taken the creative world by storm. In this lecture, Kory Bieg will discuss the value of using Text-to-Image AI in the design process and how current technologies fit within a long evolution of computational design tools. Bieg will show different uses of AI in his own work and how it can be a creative engine for speculative design proposals. The lecture will cover topics that AI has brought to the forefront, including issues of authorship, what it means to lose control, why we should embrace complexity, and whether we are about to see a new vernacular emerge. Kory Bieg is an associate professor and program director for architecture at The University of Texas at Austin. He received his Master of Architecture from Columbia University, is NCARB certified, and a registered architect in Texas. Since 2013, he has served as Chair of the TxA Emerging Design + Technology conference, and co-Director of TEX-FAB Digital Fabrication Alliance. He has served on the Board of SXSW Eco Place by Design and the Association for Computer Aided Design in Architecture (ACADIA). In 2019, Bieg co-chaired the annual ACADIA conference titled “Ubiquity and Autonomy.”
The Berlage
12/9/2022 11:44:00 AM
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