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Invitation to ArchiPhen (Read 13330 times)
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Invitation to ArchiPhen
12/28/11 at 13:55:04
**Iris Aravot & Eran Neuman (eds.)**
**Invitation to ArchiPhen
Some Approaches and Interpretations of
Phenomenology in Architecture**
 Availability: Paperback & Electronic (pdf)
 Publication date: March 2010
 Size: 21 x 25 cm
 Pages: 60 glossy, full-color
 Language: English
 ISBN: 978-973-1997-36-0 (paperback)
 ISBN: 978-973-1997-37-7 (ebook)
 Paperback: 14 EUR (shipping not included)
 eBook Individuals: 7 EUR
 eBook Institutions: 70 EUR
 ArchiPhen is simultaneously architecture and phenomenology,
architecture's phenomenology, phenomenology in architecture. The name
was coined in a moment of conviction that an invitation to ArchiPhen
is timely for practitioners, scholars and students unaware of the
importance of phenomenology for architectural discourse and making
within a contemporary context. Phenomenology is rooted in the first
person perspective and seeks inter-subjectivity, the shared cognition
that shapes our ideas and relationships with the world surrounding us.
With reference to architecture, the study of phenomenology may inform
architectural discourse by borrowing from
phenomenologists-philosophers, by implementing phenomenological
thought in architectural making, analysis and interpretation, and by
applying phenomenology, as radical empiricism, to the realm of
architecture. Although phenomenology has been practiced in various
guises for centuries, it came into its own in the early 20th century,
and was explicitly related to architecture for the first time in the
1950's. Many scholars have since contributed, to the discussion of
architecture-phenomenology, themes for consideration that have evolved
with the metamorphosis of architectural history and its context.
Shedding light on the most profound concerns of architecture, the
field is attracting new generations of scholars in a variety of
events, among them participants in the Architecture and Phenomenology
Conference, held at the Technion, Israel Institute of Technology in
May 2007. Based on a selection of conference presentations, this
publication of short, illustrated essays intends to provide an
accessible entrance into the field of architecture and phenomenology.
(Iris Aravot)
 * Iris Aravot*: Preface
 * Iris Aravot*: Phenomenology as Architectural Method
 * Eran Neuman*: The Present State of Phenomenology in Architecture
 * Danit Baruch*: Bangkok (or a Tel-Aviv love song)
 * Michael Asgaard Andersen*: Utzonís Bayview House
 * Ana Paula Baltazar dos Santos*: Trans_Ports 2001: A Virtual
 * Aviv Livnat*: Space that Sees: James Turrell (1992)
 * Derya Yorgancioglu*: Steven Holl: A Translation of
Phenomenological Philosophy into the Realm of Architecture
 * Gianluca Fedi*: Church of Saint John Baptist in Florence
 * Benoit Jacquet*: A place of Immanence: Hiroshimaís Ground Zero
 * Jin Baek*: Empty Cross and Shintai: Tadao Andoís Church of the
 * Leslie Kavanaugh*: Koen van Velsenís Folded Cinema:A Plea for Le
 * Nili Portugali*: Taken on the Site Itself - A transformational
Planning Process
 * Kasper Lśgring Nielsen*: The Phenomenology of Daniel Libeskind's
Jewish Museum Berlin
 * Alexander (Sasha) Ortenberg*: Of Diamonds and Dust
 * Ulrike Passe*: House Marxen, Germany, 2001
 * Stephanie Brandt*: The Art of Memory Peter Zumthorís Therme Vals
 * Uri Jacob Matatyaou*: Memorial Architecture as Storyteller
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