Pavilions, Pop Ups and Parasols. The Impact of Real and Virtual Meeting on Physical Space. Architectural Design

  • ID: 4290670
  • Book
  • 144 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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Around the world, a new architectural form is emerging. In public places a progressive architecture is being commissioned to promote open–ended, undetermined, lightly programmed or un–programmed interactions between people. This new phenomenon of architectural form Pavilions, Pop–Ups and Parasols is presaged by rapidly changing social relationships flowing from social media such as Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. The nexus between real and virtual meeting is effectively being reinvented by innovative and creative architectural practices. People meet in new and responsive ways, architects meet their clients in new forums, knowledge is met and achieved in new and interactive frameworks. It contrasts bluntly with the commercially structured interactions of shopping malls and the increasingly deliberate interactions available in cultural institutions. These experiences imbue a new type of client; casually engaged, flocking, hacking, crowd funding and self–helping.

Contributors include: Rob Bevan, Pia Ednie–Brown, Roan Ching–Yueh, Dan Hill, Martyn Hook, Minsuk Cho, Andrea Kahn, Felicity Scott, Akira Suzuki

Contributing architects include: Alisa Andrasek/Biothing, Peter Cook/CRAB studio, CJ Lim/Studio 8, Tom Holbrook/5th Studio, Matthias Hollwich/HWKN, Mamou–Mani Architects, Benedetta Tagliabue/EMBT

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Editorial 05Helen Castle

About the Guest–Editors 06Leon van Schaik and Fleur Watson

Introduction

Pavilions, Pop–Ups and Parasols: Are They Platforms for Change? 08Leon van Schaik

In the Pursuit of Pleasure: The Not So Fleeting Life of the Pavilion and its Ilk 16Robert Bevan

Castles and Pavilions: Creating New Hybrid Places of Exchange 26Tom Holbrook

A Sketchbook for the City to Come: The Pop–Up as R&D 32Dan Hill

10 Folly Variations: The Time–Specific Architecture of Mass Studies 40Minsuk Cho

100 Year City (Maribor): The Virtual Concourse Reframed 48Fleur Watson

Not To Be Taken Seriously: Kiosks, Roadside Joys and Other Things That are Beneath Architectural Contempt 56Peter Cook

Barcelona Reset: Circuit of Ephemeral Architecture 64Benedetta Tagliabue

Building Community 72Andrea Kahn

Global Village Media: Coming Together in the Early 1970s at Whiz Bang Quick City 78Felicity D Scott

When a Tree House No Longer Says House , Are We Virtually There? 86Akira Suzuki

Agents for Urban Food Education and Security 92CJ Lim

Architecture of the Occasion 100Pia Ednie–Brown

Indeterminacy and Contingency: The Seroussi Pavilion and Bloom by Alisa Andrasek 106Alisa Andrasek

Urban Phenomenon: Guerilla Architecture in Taipei 112Roan Ching–Yueh

The Affirmative Qualities of a Temporal Architecture 118Martyn Hook

Lasting Impressions: Pop–Up Culture by HWKN 124Matthias Hollwich

Entrepreneur Makers: Digitally Crafted, Crowdfunded Pavilions 130Arthur Mamou–Mani and Toby Burgess

Counterpoint From the Subversive to the Serious: Temporary Urbanism as a Positive Force 136Peter Bishop

Contributors 142

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Leon van Schaik AO, LFAIA,RIBA, PhD is Innovation Professor of Architecture at the Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology (RMIT). From his base in Melbourne, he has promoted local and international architectural culture through an influential practice–based research programme and the commissioning of innovative architecture. 

Fleur Watson is an architecture and design curator, author and the former editor of Monument magazine (2001–7). Most recently, she was appointed Curator for RMIT University s Design Hub. She is currently completing a practice–based PhD through the invitational stream at RMIT University. Fleur is the co–author of the publication Architecture and Beauty (Wiley), 2010  and the editor of Cities of Hope Remembered / Rehearsed (Thames & Hudson), 2013.

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