Video Archive | Stadiums (6)

Herwig Baumgartner & Scott Uriu Familiar And The...
Herwig Baumgartner and Scott Uriu discuss projects that are aggregations of similar objects, such as the City Futura urban plan...
Hitoshi Abe Informality-clip_9619
Hitoshi Abe reviews some of his work in terms of informality and corridor spaces, including the Miyagi Stadium (2000), Reihoku...
Luyanda Mpahlwa Reflections On Thirty Years In...
Luyanda Mpahlwa describes his work as project architect for the Felleshus campus of five Nordic embassies in Berlin, and...
Monica Ponce de Leon Approximations-clip_4010
Ponce de Leon recalls her time teaching at SCI-Arc in 2002. She revisits one of her firms earlier projects, a 1996 commission by...
Roger Riewe-clip_5151
Roger Riewe presents a selection of projects meant to demonstrate a line of thought connecting the firm's diverse body of work....
Charles Jencks Constructivism-clip_873
Charles Jencks describes how an emerging group of artists ASNOVA ("Association of New Architects") broke into the forefront of...

Herwig Baumgartner & Scott Uriu Familiar And The Uncanny-clip_9679

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Herwig Baumgartner and Scott Uriu discuss projects that are aggregations of similar objects, such as the City Futura urban plan (2010), the Coral Lamp (2012), a pedestrian bridge in Bangalore, a cruise ship terminal in Keelung (2012), and a soccer stadium complex for Rio (2013). They conclude by reviewing three current projects: a lounge chair, a house in the Hollywood Hills, and a transit center in Northern California.


Hitoshi Abe Informality-clip_9619

View the Full Video: Hitoshi Abe Informality
October 29, 2014 | Video Lecturer:

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Hitoshi Abe reviews some of his work in terms of informality and corridor spaces, including the Miyagi Stadium (2000), Reihoku Community Hall (2002), Ftown Building (2007), Kanno Museum (2006), the mixed-use educational facility for the University of Vienna (2013), and the renovation of the 3M headquarters in Minnesota (2013).


Luyanda Mpahlwa Reflections On Thirty Years In Architecture-clip_7742

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Luyanda Mpahlwa describes his work as project architect for the Felleshus campus of five Nordic embassies in Berlin, and as designer of the new South African embassy in Berlin. He reviews his work in Cape Town since 1994, including an extension to Parliament, and the international airport, a luxury home, and participation in the committee overseeing the construction of ten new stadiums to accommodate South Africa hosting the 2010 World Cup.


Monica Ponce de Leon Approximations-clip_4010

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Ponce de Leon recalls her time teaching at SCI-Arc in 2002. She revisits one of her firms earlier projects, a 1996 commission by MOMA, New York for an installation utilizing laser-cut steel panels. She documents the project from the conceptual stage, through fabrication and construction. She presents a house in New England. Ponce de Leon describes the leveraging of digital technology and its role in physical production as well as the manipulation of unconventional materials. She documents her exploration of visual connections, site issues, and other research involved in the development of a skin system for a soccer stadium in St. Paul, Minnesota.


Roger Riewe-clip_5151

View the Full Video: Roger Riewe
April 4, 2001 | Video Lecturer:

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Roger Riewe presents a selection of projects meant to demonstrate a line of thought connecting the firm’s diverse body of work. He discusses a football stadium that was completed in about three weeks by a large team of planners, civil engineers, structural engineers, mechanical engineers, landscape architects and other consultants. He presents designs for a luxury hotel in Switzerland, two railway stations, two social housing projects, and two large university projects. Riewe characterizes the firm’s central interest in all these projects is the confrontation and interrelation of social and cultural forces with architecture and urban planning.


Charles Jencks Constructivism-clip_873

View the Full Video: Charles Jencks Constructivism
May 17, 1976 | Video Lecturer:

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Charles Jencks describes how an emerging group of artists ASNOVA (“Association of New Architects”) broke into the forefront of the constructivist movement. He analyzes their ideas and influence through examples of art and architecture. Jencks traces a lineage from the birth of the movement through the late 1920s, eventually concentrating on the work of Konstantin Melnikov and James Stirling.