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The alert did not successfully save. Please try again later. Wolfgang Osten, Werner P. Jueptner, Ulrike Mieth, "Knowledge-assisted evaluation of fringe patterns for automatic fault detection," Proc. Citation Only. Between - , Argyll Street shops catered for American navy personnel, who lived in the surrounding area whilst working at the Holy Loch nuclear submarine base. Shops along Argyll Street have opened and closed in response to the changing fortunes of the town.
Fringe Knowledge for Beginners - Montalk | Sueño | Metafísica
Today more than ever, small, rural towns are fighting to retain their high streets. Tapping into the stories of people who have managed shops across two centuries, this high-street long exhibition uses shop windows and signage to share the stories of people, enterprise and place. With projects including the restoration and renewal of St Martins-in-the-Fields London, a significant new wing for The Holburne Museum in Bath, and Timothy Taylor Gallery London, this is an opportunity for Scottish audiences to hear from one of the most innovative architects in cultural and commercial design.
Dovecot Studios worked closely with Parry on this project to create a suite of tapestries with artist Victoria Crowe to complement the aesthetic and acoustic qualities of the building. The result was a celebration and merging of traditional skills and contemporary design. A collective, radical effort initiated to prepare architectural education - in both the academic and professional spheres - for its place within a context of climate breakdown, and to foster regenerative cultural practises. The Anthropocene Architecture School is an endeavour initiated to bring architectural education in both the academic and professional spheres into the Anthropocene Epoch the first geological epoch in which humanity's influence is the largest impact upon the planet's climate; in which we have engineered the sixth mass-extinction event and to guarantee this education is equipping practitioners and students to work within the context of ongoing climate breakdown.
This is being launched as a collective series of actions with a student-driven catalyst with a sense of urgency that currently does not exist. If you would like to support Anthropocene Architecture School you can support via crowdfunding. A walking tour through the central area of Scotland's fifth New Town. As a New Town, Irvine pioneered a number of visionary ideas and built on the innovations of its predecessors.
And yet, largely forgotten by architects, planners, and historians, its significance is taken for granted today. In the town itself, uttering the letters IDC is often met with revulsion. What happened to the bold vision of the future that Irvine Development Corporation sought to create for Irvine, and how do the fragments of their dream hold up to scrutiny 50 years on, in real life?
Join archaeologist Joss Durnan for a walking tour through his hometown, starting in the royal Burgh and ending on the seaside, taking in the New Town's most massive and maligned developments built, adapted, or unrealised. A multimedia pop-up exhibition and event celebrating the vestigial modernism of Livingston New Town that has survived over 50 years of settlement. Livi Modern is a multimedia exhibition by four artists - Simon Montgomery, Nicholas Devison, Sam Vettese and Dawn McDowell - who have created artwork inspired by their shared interest in the surviving modernism of Livingston's new town.
Over 50 years since its founding, Livingston's modern identity characterised by a network of Radburn planned housing schemes, set in an expansive rolling landscape has been diffused. Yet, it still expresses a sense of place, despite all the contradictions of today's real life cannibalising of its modernist past. What remains of Scotland's fourth new town has been captured and transformed by each artist's interpretation of its brutalist buildings and spaces. Along with the exhibition, there will be a chance to try 3D printing of new town brutalist shapes.
Untold urban stories and their rarely mentioned trials in which the truth of real life lies. When history meets with its actors, that is its events that tend to reshape its flow, sets aside the tiny neglected personal stories. It would hence, not be stopped neither by the pain nor the suffering of which constantly narrates.
However, it would be for those human stories and their rarely mentioned trials in which the truth of real life lies. In the words of Italo Calvino; At times all we need is a brief glimpse, an opening in the midst of an incongruous landscape, a glint of lights in the fog, the dialogue of two passers-by meeting in the crowd, and I think, that setting out from there, I will pull together piece by piece, the perfect city made of fragments mixed with the rest, of instants separated by intervals, of signals one sends out, not knowing who receives them.
A collaborative workshop where we learn how techniques developed by a s primary school art course can allow us to critique our built environment using our own observations and experiences. In the Art and the Built Environment Project was established by Eileen Adams and Colin Ward with the intention of establishing the study of the built environment as a normal part of the secondary school curriculum. The project was an attempt to create a situation where the skills to analyse, interpret and manipulate the built environment were accessible to everyone, not merely the articulate minority of people with architecture degrees.
Together, using the study methods developed by the Art and the Built Environment Project we will generate and collate our own information based upon our observations and experiences to create a unique map of Garnethill. Instead of being the collectors and recorders of pre-existing information, we will be working as our own sources, interpreters and critics. Crucially, this class will not necessarily be about the production of maps, but about understanding the qualities of the built environment through the process of mapping activities.
Let's discuss the direction of Glasgow's urban renewal and how to make our city better. Where is Glasgow going? Have we learned from the past and are we ready for the future? How do we make Glasgow sustainable and inclusive? Let's discuss the direction of Glasgow's urban renewal. Local residents, planners, architects and students are invited for an open discussion on our city and how to make Glasgow better.
Exhibition of architecture related artworks at the location which inspired their creation - Peter Womersley's Brutalist concrete grandstand at Netherdale, Galashiels, home of Gala Fairydean Rovers FC. Glasgow based artist Ally Wallace makes work about architecture and during the past 12 months has made frequent visits to Netherdale Stadium, Galashiels, to make drawings, sculpture and video about the A-listed, Brutalist concrete grandstand there.
Netherdale is the home of Gala Fairydean Rovers Football Club and Ally's completed artworks will be exhibited as an installation in the club's Board Room at the stadium. In addition to seeing the exhibition, visitors will have an opportunity to look around the grandstand's interior and exterior.
The building was designed by British Modernist architect Peter Womersley and was completed in Current restorative work being carried out on the stand has meant that the seating area is temporarily inaccessible to visitors but the building's overall dynamic form can be viewed from all around. A visual art installation in a former military airbase, which has been repurposed by the local community. Waypoints is a site-specific visual art installation at Machrihanish Airbase, a former military facility near Campbeltown, Argyll.
The artwork by Rhona Taylor responds to the history, location, architecture and repurposing of the site. The airbase, which was built in the s, was one of Britain's busiest frontline airfields during the Second World War. It is now run as a thriving business and industrial centre by Machrihanish Airbase Community Company, who have kindly supported Waypoints for the Architecture Fringe. Let's have an open discussion on tenements, and how they relate to the wider questions of affordable housing and urban regeneration.
Tenements have proved to be enduring and flexible and have remained relevant in an increasingly fast paced world, or have they? What are the challenges facing tenements today? What do tenements mean to the people of Glasgow and how can they be better cared for? Local residents, planners, architects and students are invited for an open discussion on tenements, and how they relate to the wider questions of affordable housing and urban regeneration. A conversation about public engagement and participation in this sector and more widely: how can we share good practice across disciplines.
How can we hear the voices currently missing from architectural discourse? Could bringing practice from all kinds of disciplines together help put people at the heart of it all? This conversational event compiles experience and examples of how people are involved in shaping places and spaces, as well as policy and decisions across government that shapes the world around them.
Explore the best examples of public engagement in architecture, planning and design from Scotland and beyond. Hear about ambitious work going on at Scottish Government creating a strategic framework for public participation, in the context of open government. Take part in a conversation about how these practices fit in context of designing places and spaces. How might we learn from one another? Could connecting these practices help people and communities voices to be heard in all aspects of our built environment, governments and places of power today.
Finn Williams, CEO of London-based Public Practice shares the work of the organisation and the unique professional placement programme specifically designed for built environment professionals and their public authority hosts. Public Practice is a not-for-profit company founded in October by the Greater London Authority and seed funded by six founding Partners from across the public, third and private sectors. Our purpose is not just to increase the built environment expertise within local government, it's to transform the status of public service, and support those working within it to lead the way.
To do this we have created a unique professional placement programme specifically designed for built environment professionals and their public authority hosts. We offer professionals currently in the private sector an attractive route into working for the public sector whilst also celebrating and capturing leading industry knowledge and sharing it across the wider sector. We believe good public planning is fundamental for creating a built environment that is spatially, socially and economically inclusive and sustainable. Being a public planner - by which we mean any built environment expert working in the public sector - can be an extraordinarily rewarding and worthwhile job.
No role is more influential in shaping the world around us for the public good. But there is not enough recognition of the value of public planning or its potential to do more to tackle the grand challenges facing society. We are a not-for-profit, or 'beyond profit' organisation.
We currently provide one main service, our placement programme that Authorities pay a Membership Fee to take part in. In addition, we receive donations from Partners and Supporters. These donations help cover our core costs of running the company. This allows us to keep our fees charged to the public sector affordable and means we don't have to ask Associates to pay to take part, helping to ensure we can attract the most diverse candidates we can. Over two days we will present and discuss the need for new forms of small scale civic amenity as a means of fostering greater individual and collective agency in communities of people and place.
Kiosk is a building in Govanhill that proposes a new adaptive and small scale civic typology. The space is being established as a collaborative project by Lee Ivett and Duncan Blackmore as a place of residency and civic agency that a community of people can use to test social, cultural, creative and economic activity. Over two days we will create two events that will launch the space. The first will be a dinner with local community members and stakeholders with an open discussion the following evening to discuss and debate the potential role of Kiosk within its context.
Farm Lunch with Architects Kitchen as part of the Architectural Fringe , Guardswell Farm and Building Workshop our Guardswell architects are teaming up to run a couple of different events. We have teamed up with them to run a Farm Lunch together at Guardswell Farm. In true Guardswell Farm Lunch style, the majority of the ingredients will be sourced from the farm itself - with anything extra being procured from local producers and growers. A family style, long table event - with a chance to explore the farm before and after, as well as a farm tour for those who wish.
Architectural and Design books will be available to peruse, as well as some information about the Steading building itself and the work that went into it becoming as it is now. Building Workshop will speak for a short period of time to give you a little insight into their progressive, rural, architecture and design practice. All profits of the event will go to charity please see the Guardswell event page for more details.
Join us for a delicious family style farm lunch with a focus on fresh locally sourced food, architecture and design. In the spirit of the Architecture Fringe, come and enjoy a special piece of Perthshire architecture in its new life, re-imagined and thriving. A talk about the waste cycle in architecture; from inception to handover and beyond. From reams of paper used for sketch proposals, through construction waste on site when the finalised design is being erected, to waste generated by the end users, a mass of waste is generated throughout the lifetime of a project.
When waste is circling the oceans on giant barges because there's no place to process the waste, the term "sustainable architecture" needs to extend further into the design, construction and use of a building and the wider built environment. How can design teams seek to reduce their personal waste when designing, while also lessening construction waste or the quantity of materials used on a project? Would this change how we design?
A visual presentation of a project's life cycle and the waste it generates will be followed by a conversation with a guest panel of experts with the aim to generate ideas on how this process can be reformed. Street Play around Garnetbank Primary School. Garnetbank Primary School, a recent winner of the Nancy Ovens national play award, will host a day of events taking Play with a Garden Theme out onto the street for a day in addition to our ususal summer fayre stalls encouraging recycling and reusing.
Our schools own Architecture for Kids Club will host an exhibition of their work. A walking workshop on Glasgow tenements' change over the years, invites you to walk with us among the tenements and listen to their tumultuous stories. Tenements Talking is a walking workshop about the change of Glasgow's tenements over the years.
During the workshop, we will walk among the tenements as living monuments of the change of Glasgow's urban scene within the last century. We will discuss tenements, stories starting from their construction and moving to the rent strikes which took place in Glasgow tenement neighbourhoods and spread over the UK. We will also discuss tenements adaptation to modern life and technology over the years. The workshop is designed as an active discussion platform rather than a tour. We will meet in front of Hillhead Subway Station and go to nearby tenement neighbourhood where the workshop will take place.
The walking workshop will take an hour in total. Throughout The Common Guild presents an ambitious series of talks that generates discussion around the needs, expectations and possibilities of the space for art today. The talks take place in a range of venues, new and old, and the series includes artists, architects, curators and others. Jamie Fobert is a London-based architect and designer.
Since establishing Jamie Fobert Architects in , he has consistently produced innovative and inspiring architecture in projects ranging from individual houses to significant public buildings for the arts. During this time, the practice has won a number of major public commissions for cultural organisations including the new Tate St Ives, extensions to Kettle's Yard Gallery and Charleston House, and most recently, The National Portrait Gallery.
Built in , it is the only church designed by Charles Rennie Mackintosh. What is the recipe for a good public space? A series of pastel studies of the Florentine urban fabric. Door handles, old towers, mechanical clocks, smoking chimneys, cornices, breathtaking domes, door steps, tiny windows, arcades, exquisite niches, timber shutters, corinthian capitals, marble angels all shimmer and wait to be rediscovered, united by their grace and complexity. The paintings show the layered up elements of urban fabric and the way they melt into a coherent image in order to capture the character of the vibrant Florentine life; studies of details and objects with particular architectural significance further reveal the exquisiteness of the urban fabric while capturing the diverse reality of the Florentine every day life.
This series of art pieces are a result of a research undertaken in as a part of a travel scholarship funded by the RSA. Experimental typography, graphic design and installations exploring surfaces and typologies in contemporary social and political contexts. Surfaces features experimental visual communication across a variety of print and digital media. This project explores the surfaces and typologies connected to a variety of social and political contexts, including the built environment, political conflicts and policies, and our place in the post-truth world.
All our work is driven by a typographic approach and a distinct minimalist style we have developed since our inception in Established in Peter Barber Architects is renowned for high-quality, high-density housing with numerous ground-breaking mixed-use and residential schemes, planning studies and individual buildings across the UK. All the events are free and open to all, with separate registration for each day. Further speakers will be announced shortly The workroom floor is open for your contributions. Tea and cake between each conversation.
Alongside our research into different approaches to the provision of infrastructures for culture, we are bringing together artists, musicians, performers, writers, curators and researchers to discuss home as a cultural infrastructure. We will be talking about kitchen tables, spare bedrooms, home offices, home studios, garages, sheds, bedrooms, bathrooms and gardens, as well as the social, political, historical, geographical and urban conditions around them and how work is made or influenced by them. We aim to invite practitioners from across different creative fields to discuss their relationship with the domestic in their practice.
We are likely to also do some future gazing and consider whether home as a cultural infrastructure is going to become more prominent in the future. Should growing cities such as Glasgow pay more attention to these spaces? Theatrum Mundi is an independent research centre, operating on a charitable basis. Our aim is to help expand the crafts of city-making - from architecture and urban design to engineering, planning, and grassroots activism. We do this by leading research and creative projects that stimulate collaboration between urbanists and a broad range of other practitioners including artists, writers, filmmakers, choreographers, and musicians.
ASPECT:Cinema returns to the stage with Design Me Happy - a short film screening series and panel-provoked discussion that explores how our architectural environments can affect our mental health and well being. ASPECT:Cinema returns to the stage with Design Me Happy - a short film screening series and open discussion that explores how our architectural environments can affect our mental health and well being. Join us as we uncover what influences space and structure have to uplift the human psyche, and equally, to suppress it.
With insight from our panel of architects, designers, artists and activists, followed by drinks and overflow conversation; all housed within The Old Courtroom in 71 Oxford Sreet, Glasgow. In real community life, reviving ancient custom, gather at the local Bread Oven to share fire baked bread.
Real life diversity will be celebrated with wood fired bread recipes from different cultures. The build was realised as a unique collaboration between members of the community, art and architecture students and staff from GSA and Strathclyde University. The structure incorporates materials salvaged from the fire at the GSA Mackintosh building. The symbology of bread rising from the ashes of destruction was not lost, though poignantly highlighted by the devastation of the fire. The resilient community launched their new architectural structure in the first week of January , with a firing and sharing of pizzas, bread and a good blether.
In real life, real food cooked in the fire of community spirit, warms the soul. We believe that the Land Question cannot be seen in isolation, but as part of a wider cultural movement. On its own, all politics can do is react or cope with current situation. Artists imagine new possibilities. Following on from last year's event, we ask: what is the role of the citizen artist in contemporary land debates here in the Highlands? What stories do we need to tell? What stories do we need to challenge? How do we connect, inspire and support each other? A hands-on narrative of the relationship between humans and highland cattle using architecture as a tool for renewal: both invigorating and inviting.
It adds to a farm infrastructure that purposefully aims to magnetise energy into an area that has lost much over the recent past. Yet these animals remain - rooted in their locale and to their genetic function. They possess a glamour compelling even to those with little or no experience of animals or agriculture. Why is this? The answering narrative, ancient and familiar, will be expressed at this Architectural Fringe Festival event by making physical contact with these primeval beasts, engaging in stories told round a central hearth, absorbing a sound frieze of cattle keepers voices.
Finally, participants enjoy the live experience of a multi-purpose farm building, when they turn in for the night in hammocks slung in the building that, at other seasons, is used to shelter the animals. Head up the hill above Loch Ness to Abriachan Village Hall for a night of short talks, music, poetry, stories and song in celebration of Bothy Culture. The symbol of the bothy embodies a world of meaning - histories, futures, places and experiences - with the potential to take on new significance and possibility.
Join for a night of music, short talks, poetry, stories and song in Abriachan village hall in celebration. We ask, what does Bothy Culture mean to you? Tinkering Workshop: a morning of exploring, creating, designing and building for children. A fun and active morning of celebrating what it means to tinker: to take things apart, explore tools and materials and build wondrous, wild art that's full of architecture and imagination.
Bring the whole family to explore the tools and materials in the shed at Guardswell, alongside Building Workshop's architecture team. An artist-led walk exploring Inverness city centre's gathering spaces, public art and hidden places of interest. Members of the Circus artists' collective will guide you on a route through Inverness connecting spaces as well as share some of its public art and hidden places of interest. Taking a walk through the everyday built environment using a lens of discovery, the routine and ordinary of our surroundings can be explored in an alternative way.
Examining civic spaces and public art in relation to its architectural environs, this guided walk will lead to discussion and a critique of everyday life within the city, as well as unearthing new spaces for contemplation and possible intervention. Circus invites participants to share in our wayfinding to create a sense of collective responsibility and collaborative endeavour. We aim to connect through these meeting points of historical and cultural discourse within our shared environment. Come prepared to walk, discover, share, listen, discuss and see an alternative view of our city.
We inhabit a range of interior and exterior spaces every day - however as a society are we noticing and being critical of how our surroundings make us feel? Secret locations to be revealed during the festival The City of Glasgow. Your Space Take Notice aims to encourage people to observe and be more critical of their surroundings.
What kind of environments do we enjoy and why do we enjoy them? Which areas of our city feel spiritless and how does this affect us? By tactfully placing notices around the city that host a series of abstract imagery that relate to their varying locations, on lookers are asked to confront the physical reality of their surroundings. Thoughts and ideas generated from this can then be shared through the non-physical public space of the internet, via a QR code.
In this case the digital realm is used as an accessory to explore the metropolitan world in a more meaningful way. These notices invite people to look around, look up, look down, and absorb a multiplicity of spaces. Ultimately the desire of this process is to stimulate the question 'how does this space make me feel?
Opening Party Join us as we celebrate the opening of the Architecture Fringe ! Open to businesses, freelancers and academics. Facebook www. Livingroom An installation that serves as a reading space. Facebook michaelbremner. Cultural Connections in Architecture An insight into creating architecture which draws upon the cultural influence of its locale Pattern Design Ltd.
This is real life.
Facebook KeltyStreetArt keltystreetartcollective keltyartregenerationtrust. Designing the Everyday A snap shot of everyday life in our most personal space, our home Rosalie Menon Participation FRI - SUN 07 - 23 June FREE UK housing is shrinking and new homes are commonly too small to fit the day to day activities of occupant's lifestyles- the average size of a one-bedroom home is 45sqm. Food and activities on offer.
Families welcome. Facebook shielingproject theshielingproject theshielingproject. Imagine if Come along to find out more and join the conversation. Facebook stockbridgemarket. Event - Typologies Talk A one-off evening of short talks, featuring those commissioned for this year's ReTypes and guests from last year's Frankentypes show. Join us! Featuring: Denizen Works iheartblob Loader Monteith Missing In Architecture Studio Mutt In architecture and public life we now take certain typologies for granted; in terms of how they look, how they operate and how they are used.
Home, at last How to create radical new homes for ourselves as we move into living our older lives? A warm welcome awaits. The panel discussion concerning the core themes explored in the accompanying exhibition, featuring: Andy Wightman MSP Andrew Wightman is a Scottish Green Party Member of the Scottish Parliament for the Lothian region and a writer and researcher best known for his work on land ownership in Scotland. Nicola Barclay With a career spanning over 20 years in the home building industry and stretching over sales, land acquisition and planning, Nicola Barclay is the Chief Executive of Homes for Scotland.
Kate Macintosh Kate Macintosh is a retired Scottish architect and designer of several renowned social housing projects in London. Publishing House ii Publishing House ll continues to ask where we might find the independent critical voices in Scottish Architecture — What might a vibrant community of debate and reflection look and feel like?
Through working with the materials the following elementary and deductive thoughts of the artist gave impetus and insight for further development, they are the following; If every powered object had to have its own singular socket outlet, what form of architecture might be manifesting?
Architecture Bar Good evening.
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Expensive Shit: St. Peter's Seminary An archaeological apparition talks about a Modernist ruin, where the unravelling fabric reflects the ruin of society today and why that must be valued. No one is invited. Facebook hendersonrow hendersonrow Sundaysocial