Video Archive | Museums (45)

Joshua Prince-Ramus Agency-clip_9568
Joshua Prince-Ramus discusses several projects currently in progress, including the Mercedez-Benz campus extension and Future...
Ramiro Diaz Granados Cartoonishly Visceral-clip_7574
Diaz-Granados discusses a range of projects, from the C-Hub boardroom table in the Kappe Library to a bicycle infrastructure for...
Steven Holl First Annual Raimund Abraham Memorial...
Holl presents the Cit? de l'Oc?an et du surf museum, the Visigoth Museum competition entry, the World...
Bernard Tschumi Totally Generic-clip_4123
Tschumi discusses several projects, including, the Blue Residential Tower in New York, the University of Cincinnati Athletics...
SCIFI Symposium Other New Urbanisms Part One-clip_3395
Andrew Zago discusses his relationship to the Future Initiatives program, and explores the implementation of architecture in an...
Joe Day Blow X Blow
Eric Owen Moss begins the discussion by proposing a summary of Joe Day's intentions, and wondering how else he might have...
Joe Day Blow X Blow-clip_4144
Joe Day defends the right of people to project their meanings upon the installation, and his freedom to develop a formal logic...
Joe Day Blow X Blow-clip_4146
Day and Moss turn to the analytic diagrams of museums and prisons, "Collections and Corrections," on the surrounding walls. This...

Bernard Tschumi Totally Generic-clip_4123

View the Full Video: Bernard Tschumi Totally Generic
October 6, 2010 | Video Lecturer:

Subclip

Tschumi discusses several projects, including, the Blue Residential Tower in New York, the University of Cincinnati Athletics Center, Elliptic City IFCA in Santo Domingo, Al?sia Museum and Archaeological Park in Burgundy, Carnal Dome in Switzerland, the La Roche-sur-Yon bridge, Factory 798 in Bejing, and the Acropolis Museum in Athens.


Joe Day Blow X Blow

Eric Owen Moss begins the discussion by proposing a summary of Joe Day’s intentions, and wondering how else he might have realized them. They discuss the title “Blow X Blow” in terms of linguistics and narrative. Day states his interest in reprogramming the space by combining form and new new media art. Day defends the right of people to project their meanings upon the installation, and his freedom to develop a formal logic without any function. This leads to a discussion of the built form of the installation, contrasted with the projected imagery. Moss questions Day on his choice of material, and the two discuss the role of color in the space. Day relates the controlling of a point of view in a cinema to that of a museum and prison, as illustrated by the diagrammatic work displayed on the walls, “Collections and Corrections.” This leads to a discussion of Jean-Paul Sartre’s argument that only prisoners enjoy the ultimate freedom from all responsibilities. They conclude by addressing the idea of scripting, both as a cinematographic tactic and a design tool utilized in the organization of “Blow X Blow.”

Clips

Joe Day Blow X Blow-clip_4142
Joe Day Blow X Blow-clip_4142
Joe Day Blow X Blow-clip_4144
Joe Day Blow X Blow-clip_4144
Joe Day defends the right of people to project their meanings upon the installation, and his freedom to develop a formal logic...
Joe Day Blow X Blow-clip_4146
Joe Day Blow X Blow-clip_4146

Joe Day Blow X Blow-clip_4144

View the Full Video: Joe Day Blow X Blow
November 6, 2009 | Video Lecturer: ,

Subclip

Joe Day defends the right of people to project their meanings upon the installation, and his freedom to develop a formal logic without any function. This leads to a discussion of the built form of the installation, contrasted with the projected imagery. Moss questions Day on his choice of material, and the two discuss the role of color in the space. Day relates the controlling of a point of view in a cinema to that of a museum and prison, as illustrated by the diagrammatic work displayed on the walls.


Joe Day Blow X Blow-clip_4146

View the Full Video: Joe Day Blow X Blow
November 6, 2009 | Video Lecturer: ,

Subclip

Day and Moss turn to the analytic diagrams of museums and prisons, “Collections and Corrections,” on the surrounding walls. This leads to a discussion of Jean-Paul Sartre’s argument that only prisoners enjoy the ultimate freedom from all responsibilities. They conclude by addressing the idea of scripting, both as a cinematographic tactic and a design tool utilized in the organization of “Blow X Blow.”