Player is loading...

Embed

Embed code

Transcriptions

Note: this content has been automatically generated.
00:00:00
hello thank you to the organisers for inviting me i'm only speaking in english and unfortunately i have
00:00:05
no slide so if you're looking for inspiration just find somebody who looks like they they
00:00:11
as far as some kind of hope and that will be your image for my presentation
00:00:16
um so people turning on the notion of hope as it appears in the texas
00:00:19
uh um in terms of aspects on the c. d. and irvin fury
00:00:23
um i'm gonna start actually with a brief summary of the
00:00:27
three volumes of the principle of hope by and large
00:00:31
and i'm going to connect them to a couple of articles relatively recent articles in tax
00:00:37
i opened here is including david harvey segment power when i know 'cause styles could deal with
00:00:42
the term explicitly and also make some comparisons to bernardo set his own theoretical work
00:00:48
to offer initial philosophical reflection um some actually looking at these three volumes as i mentioned
00:00:53
um he has a political orientation it's actually one of the most
00:00:57
um complete attempts to address the question of hope in philosophy
00:01:01
and it's obviously has a this could political marxist orientation
00:01:06
um i hope to use this uh these reflections race for the questions
00:01:10
about how hope informs thing can inform robin theory and planning
00:01:14
so hope what is hope where does it come from household lost and regained
00:01:20
what are the conditions of hope emotional material economic religious political or but
00:01:25
what what if it's forms what is the relationship between individual and collective hope
00:01:31
what links are there between past and future hopes what is the relationship to knowledge and belief
00:01:38
hope has been categorised as an effective emotional
00:01:40
aesthetic discursive ideological motivational or temple
00:01:45
orientation and it may embody some or all of these at once
00:01:50
although most philosophers acknowledge that whole plays an important role in regards to human
00:01:54
motivation spiritual and religious beliefs or politics has it really been addressed systematically
00:02:01
i have systematically in quotation marks because if you become familiar with lots work you
00:02:05
sort of see become very poetic at question turns that uh he's thinking takes
00:02:12
but work is a radical tend to build a critical political philosophy and a highly unorthodox theory of how
00:02:18
when the challenges the blindness of most philosophy to the notion of the future and it's you need to make time mentions
00:02:25
how intimate terms can hope yes objective knowledge how often
00:02:29
services at the very limits of knowledge uh how
00:02:32
can one since how common sense is fifteen months hope for future that cannot possibly be no one
00:02:38
so this last question ernst bloch response with the category of quote not yet
00:02:43
as the driving force of hope uses this kind of oratory and philosophical knowledge to
00:02:48
the future so in order to kind of start off and we just summarise
00:02:55
sorry but there's a summarise um the that three tones of his text
00:03:00
so block block argues that a utopian impulse governs all the future oriented all that
00:03:05
is future orientated life and culture encompassing everything from s. to mass entertainment
00:03:10
from i cannot uh iconography technology architecture to arrows uh and the unconscious
00:03:17
the principal folk law provides a wide ranging survey of human
00:03:20
wish pictures and daydreams up for a better life
00:03:24
the first volume begins with these daydreams followed by the theory of anticipatory consciousness
00:03:29
impart three block applies is utopian herman it takes to wishful images found in ordinary life
00:03:35
to the utopian or uh which rounds popular culture and spectacle and
00:03:40
in that regard is very similar to a his contemporaries
00:03:43
walter benjamin and secret cock o'clock hour and i'm thinking particularly
00:03:47
of uh in humans work on that region arcade
00:03:51
part four of his reflection transfer of the book returns to the problem with the construction
00:03:56
of our world adequate to hope and various that lines of a better world
00:04:00
he provides an analysis of social technical architectural
00:04:04
and geographical utopias followed by an analysis
00:04:07
of which landscapes in the arts then utopian perspectives and philosophies of the sites
00:04:12
plato light meets the knows that can't just to give you a sense
00:04:16
and finally in the last section five he turns to this notion of
00:04:20
wishful images of the fulfilled moment that's a quote from block
00:04:25
uh which reveals the identity to be the fundamental supposition of an anticipatory consciousness
00:04:32
lockhart is that hope has both an effective or cognitive component
00:04:37
different from your expectation insofar as it reflects and draws upon our desires
00:04:42
it also has a cognitive can component to which it uh it anticipates the state of affairs
00:04:48
but not only uh does not yet exist but is not yet cognitively completely available to the subject
00:04:55
an effective side block describes a this describes a fat a conscious sorry
00:05:01
describes f. x. s. drives or impulses effects are self reflexive
00:05:05
into ways when subjects become conscious of their facts
00:05:09
this can add their motivating power and to consciousness of its affects the subject becomes also
00:05:14
capable of reflecting upon itself so there's a sense of kind of self awareness
00:05:19
according to block hope is always related to the not yet conscious that intern reflects objective possibilities the
00:05:26
terms of not a conscious and p. conscious are part of a critique of classical psychoanalysis
00:05:32
that understands the unconscious predominantly as encompassing thoughts which are no longer conscious overpriced
00:05:37
these are for its notions a relationship trotted childhood trauma for example
00:05:43
but often this classical psychoanalysis neglects the possibility that someone cost
00:05:48
on conscious thoughts are not yet capable of being conscious
00:05:52
this led blocked introduce a future oriented counterpart to the concept of repression
00:05:57
whereas repressed memories are a result of forces within the subject so the traumas that i mentioned
00:06:02
not yet consciousness style uh not yet conscious thought repress the that she'd sorry
00:06:10
i thought it sounded with say not yet conscious thought is found in the content of future possibility events
00:06:16
or outcomes that are yet achieved and appropriated or to use another term to be chew habitual lies
00:06:22
unless not available to the world or the life world for the subjects conceptually station
00:06:29
this resistance to conscious reflection is also always partly due to socio economic causes
00:06:34
not all projects are equally achievable in all historic moments and us they're
00:06:39
becoming fully available to consciousness is blocked by the present him possibility
00:06:44
that's for block hope is not really a subjective combination of desires and beliefs
00:06:48
about uh probabilities are facts rather reflection of metaphysical possibilities in the
00:06:53
world apart of a range of human capacities that make
00:06:57
it possible to relate to that which is not yet which is already pretty figured in the objective potentials of reality
00:07:06
he points out that hope is often paradoxical it contains within itself it's obvious
00:07:10
it's such as disappointments and even just there or loss of hope
00:07:14
it also continues mutually uh it also contains mutually contradictory in computing
00:07:18
elements such as action and passively d. past and future
00:07:23
this product supports hope it's distinctive reflects to reflexively d.
00:07:27
an openness hope continues continuously opens our analytical horizon
00:07:32
lots formulation of hope in terms of the category of not yet introduces such openness
00:07:38
to philosophy by re aren't you re orienting philosophical incur in cory
00:07:42
from what has already become to have has not yet become
00:07:46
as has already been indicated this also clearly has a political that nature
00:07:52
okay let the theoretical framework in which is analysis or embedded in oriented is revised form of marxism
00:07:58
locks marxism relies on a dialectical materialism which has two aspects
00:08:02
the first designates the materialist inside that all historical developments
00:08:06
are actually conditioning so constrained by concrete existing material conditions
00:08:12
uh where is the second acknowledges that a professional constitution reality which is adequately
00:08:17
captured by hope and expectations is kind of a dialectical tension here
00:08:23
both a block understands a marxist description of the unit of the unity between
00:08:27
theory and practised in this is from the thesis on for back
00:08:31
um to suggest the social theory that occupies the horizon of the future
00:08:35
uh and the material is somewhat centre uh which centrally integrates hope
00:08:40
this materialism can overcome the division between powerless fantasy uh
00:08:46
and a mechanical historical determinism so risk sort of questioning to the historical
00:08:51
or material uh determinism in in certain readings of of marks
00:08:56
which underlines their predictions of the future and got political action
00:08:59
that is directed towards the real material object a possibility
00:09:03
and in his case classless society which is at the same time still acknowledged
00:09:08
to be dependent on human decision so this notion of agencies well
00:09:12
such activity must be guided by hope that's political hopes necessarily it is necessary to achieve social change
00:09:19
i would like to address the notion of collective hope as already noted the city itself
00:09:23
and this is from his his work on some architectural examples of utopia historical examples
00:09:29
the the image of the city has been identified as a fundamental form of utopian image uh in the list the analyst
00:09:35
i will turn briefly to only love affairs right to c. d. uh later appropriated revamped by david harvey in the
00:09:41
context of the financial crisis uh two thousand eight as a
00:09:44
potential expression uh of this blocking notion of hope
00:09:49
um i think it's an interesting kind of maybe case study in the ways
00:09:52
in which a collective hope might actually organise and and and function
00:09:57
the right to the city for only for the right to see represents the right to
00:10:01
participate in society through every day actresses examples include work housing education we sure
00:10:08
is established through social relations and once claims the gains its own value affirming
00:10:13
ways of life you social relations and possibilities for but political struggles
00:10:18
in this sense right to the city becomes a claim upon society
00:10:22
for resources necessary to meet the basic needs and interests
00:10:25
of members rather than a kind of property some possess and others do not
00:10:30
in terms of right to the city invites to political participation right becomes conceived as an
00:10:36
aspect of social related this rather than an inherent and natural property of individuals
00:10:42
the first rights are at once ethical and political uh projects
00:10:47
their rights to be defined and redefined to political action and social relations
00:10:53
any typically provocative provocative manner the first what states and i quote
00:10:57
who is not utopian today only narrow narrowly specialise practitioners working in or
00:11:04
to order without the slightest critical examination of stipulated norm thing constraints
00:11:09
only these not very interesting uh people escape utopian at some
00:11:15
for both the fed and block the imagination must be developed
00:11:19
not imaginary of escape and evasion which conveys ideologies but imaginary which invest itself
00:11:25
in appropriation of uh of time space physiological live and even desire
00:11:35
i still harvey has stated the right to this c. d. is far more than individual
00:11:39
liberty success or been resources is a right to change ourselves by changing the city
00:11:45
it's a common rather than an individual right since the transformation inevitably depends upon
00:11:49
the exercise of the collective power to reshape the process is ever pronunciation
00:11:55
the freedom to make and we make or c. d.'s and ourselves is one
00:11:58
of the most for precious and yet most neglected of our human rights
00:12:03
um in the remaining time i'm going to just briefly outline a couple of articles that basically date back from
00:12:08
two thousand actually what one is steve harvey spoke this pieces of hope which was published that year
00:12:13
harvey in his analysis of utopian his book spaces of hope is uh
00:12:18
obviously cute uh identifying to probably informs first utopias a process
00:12:23
those which we think the social structures of the world
00:12:26
usually expressed in temple terms and they are legally bound to know place whatsoever so very abstract
00:12:32
second utopias of spatial special form which expel time in their pursuit of idealised formal solutions
00:12:39
harvey knows that both approaches are flawed utopian isn't a process inevitably gets
00:12:44
upset by its manner us especially station we talk is a
00:12:47
special form get perverted from their noble objectives by having to compromise
00:12:52
with the social process that they are meant to control
00:12:55
in the nine on the one hand stays in on the other time these two forms of utopia inevitably fail
00:13:02
harvey solution is to propose explicitly spatial temporal utopian ism
00:13:06
or what he calls dialectical utopian is um
00:13:10
proposing this utopia isn't isn't hard is very aware of the dangers of flight and fancy
00:13:15
and sees the challenge is one of working out the spatial and social language that is but surely grounded in
00:13:20
social and ecological conditions but which nevertheless emphasise this possibilities
00:13:25
and alternative in an alternative form for human action
00:13:29
true that sorry to the will to create so this is sort of very blocking notion that sort of in in in in in our nature
00:13:36
harvey spaces of hope that's a rise out of transformation of what is given rather than
00:13:41
as in as invention uh inventions from a torn from a spatial and temporal context
00:13:48
the figure harvey uses in flashing at his argument around spaces of hope is that of the architect
00:13:54
not he stresses the architect as professional person but the architects of figure struggles to open
00:13:59
spaces of new possibilities is the architect effectively who can still maintain hope against hope
00:14:06
turning away from the flights to utopia which were the critical engagement with the world has found
00:14:12
and harvey in in this text also very critical course of modernist an avant guard a utopias of the past
00:14:20
um like block party believes that sustain clinical struggle is impossible without the hope of
00:14:24
a better society they could in principle and an outline somehow be imagined
00:14:28
similar he argues for concrete utopia signalling a
00:14:31
rehabilitation uh blocks rehabilitation of marxism
00:14:36
often notable not a blueprint for the recognition of the concrete ten
00:14:39
shell these think big has cities imminent what we already have
00:14:44
are we shares with productive sexy a vision of your been environment as unstable
00:14:48
and always unfinished or incomplete for both this is a positive thing
00:14:53
it maintains an openness confidentiality uh politics up of possibility to use hard these words
00:15:00
but not without danger or risk that uh it is inherently hopeful as harvey states and spaces of hope quote
00:15:08
the infinite array of possible spatial ordering this holds out the prospect of an infinite array
00:15:15
up of possible social worlds here one can also see the influence
00:15:19
of louis mass concept of you topics as social play
00:15:23
amount of replay of imagination can become a fertile means to explore express a vast range of
00:15:29
competing ideas about social relations relationships more or
00:15:33
order rings political economic systems except for
00:15:41
are the answer the question kind of strongly talking isn't be constructed that integrate social processes special form
00:15:47
is it possible to formulate a more dialectical form of utopian isn't construct even a utopian dialect x.
00:15:53
unfortunately doesn't give us a clear uh are easy answer uh to to this problem
00:16:00
it does however shed some light on the possible role of utopia isn't gonna
00:16:04
give you a fairly long quote from harvey uh from from this text
00:16:08
quote there are several ways to build a utopian vision i think we should
00:16:11
always have one uh we should always have one way or another utopian
00:16:15
vision in our minds a place where we want to go even if eventually we do not a right there and in a sense arriving
00:16:22
uh arriving or not does not matter much in this kind of important points in in both his thinking
00:16:27
and also in blocks it's more uh it's it's not about kind of having a finalised a object
00:16:34
ah i think we need a method of construction through negation so
00:16:38
uh we should understand the aspects of capitalism that we do not like that we would refuse
00:16:44
what would a society that no longer works on the basis of exchange value but on the basis of the use
00:16:49
of value what would that look like what forms of coordination of the social division of labour would be built
00:16:54
how would it be implemented in order to ensure that everybody supply to
00:16:58
use value is sufficient and that there would not be any
00:17:01
complete blockages or uh any shortages and so you can yeah you
00:17:05
enters into very kind of practical questions at this point
00:17:08
you're talking reflections a reflection needs to integrate thinking in
00:17:12
terms of contemporary social spatial and production process
00:17:15
yes that's possible to think about the production space isn't open free virtually infinite
00:17:21
uh you're talking experiment with very special forms making it
00:17:24
possible to explore alternative and uh alternate emancipated strategies
00:17:30
we turn now to a shorter text by sigmund common which dates from two thousand three
00:17:35
is entitled city if your city of hopes uh i think it was largely a presentation of the difficulties college
00:17:41
uh in that paper and and that s. a sociologist segment bowman reflects
00:17:45
on me so phobia the fury of uh using public space
00:17:50
uh at the ways in which institutions manipulate this here and big so feely a human
00:17:55
cultural a cool it's cool lessons in cities so this idea kind of contrasts
00:17:59
a round fewer income coming together and and uh notion of committee it or make it forming some kind of community
00:18:06
proponents cities have replaced the nation state as the main critical space
00:18:10
stating institutions often deploy legal barriers to fix exasperating it's a phobia
00:18:16
however sees can promote mixing feely uh uh from the inside
00:18:20
through municipal action increasing the interaction of strangers in
00:18:23
public space encouraging diversity uh and from the outside it
00:18:28
in from the outside to citizens acting autonomously uh
00:18:32
c. d.s chanting it but honestly sorry sees champaign causes that exceed these
00:18:37
their powers are now opening up new policies and i was
00:18:40
thinking a little bit of a these um references to century cities
00:18:44
that we're seeing in the us and also the u. k.
00:18:48
there this is a specific wake up call urban planners uh who by focusing on vertical
00:18:53
planning fail to dress neighbour flights and that's a colour explicit charge the next
00:18:58
according to come and there's a lot that architects and urban planners could do to assist the growth a big sophie
00:19:03
leah and minimise the occasions for makes a phobia makes a phobic responses to the challenges of city life
00:19:09
and there's a lot to meet you and indeed are doing to feel
00:19:12
facilitate the opposite and he gives examples of gated community six cetera
00:19:16
you also state so they're limited limits to what we can achieve uh
00:19:20
acting alone and relying solely on the effects of their own actions
00:19:24
the roots of makes a phobia lie beyond the reach of architectural competence or city planners alone
00:19:29
he emphasise the need for larger political reform local
00:19:33
urban planning cannot resolve locally generated problems
00:19:36
this echoes bernardo psyche when he states organism can not impact inequality or property directly but
00:19:42
it governs those devices that are aimed to produce and reproduce inequality and poverty
00:19:47
any less spatial ad or did it during the call procedural institutional device
00:19:53
uh the last example i was going uh i want to give too is uh an article or stories a book by men okay spells which uh
00:20:00
the twenty thousand twelve entitled network about wait and hope social movements in the internet age
00:20:06
this is the most recent to the three so those published uh five years ago
00:20:12
it focuses on as the title suggests on various social movements and
00:20:15
uprisings including tunisia iceland egypt the herb spring and the in
00:20:19
the in the matter as a movement in spain which she was actually involved in and of course the the occupy movement
00:20:26
to quote a 'cause tells us into distinctive feature of the human mind is the ability to imagine
00:20:31
a future hopes the fundamental ingredient in a activating its well being in in the future uh
00:20:37
as a consequence of action in the present so focused else as we've already seen
00:20:42
uh for the other artists either hope is a key component of political molestation
00:20:47
'cause does is primarily interested in prose to protest movements in community
00:20:50
formation no way in which various media particularly the internet
00:20:54
i have played a role uh see for example is near his numerous publications on networked societies
00:21:00
his research is based on sociological field work on the roots of these movements and
00:21:04
the role of technology in their group dynamics incapacity to affect political change
00:21:09
for the last part the paper and pointed to sort out line some examples from or not a sec is work
00:21:15
um men for two to four in his book because you've italian architecture nineteen forty four to
00:21:19
a nineteen eighty five identifies bernardo seconds work on the chats agenda that's yawning
00:21:24
in urban planning in the nineteen eighties as a movement coming out of a tree
00:21:27
every construction that was kinda character i specifically by anti utopian release them
00:21:33
your first two seconds book in our controller been easy to go from eighty four is marking
00:21:37
a shift in planning a with a new focus on the quality of open space
00:21:42
according to the for a quote psyches analysis takes the form of examining systems of expectation
00:21:48
so this again notion of hope desire a consolidated judgements so
00:21:52
moral element information of dominant discourses you continues uh
00:21:58
once a one realises that the cost construction of urban planning is in the forms of a general allegory
00:22:05
uh one burdened with too many contradictory tass robin text
00:22:08
can be read for their narrative structure as stories
00:22:12
verification the verification of results real to the stories is drastic
00:22:17
stefano but where a invisible touch it as greta also makes reference
00:22:21
to sec easier control when used to go where he addresses
00:22:24
the narrative dimension of urban planning wary argues that psyches approach
00:22:28
to planning challenges the modulation or in tying styles and
00:22:33
he identified in critique that he identified in critiqued in the night uh as emerging the nineteen sixties
00:22:39
which are you gonna got t. and he said let's selection picture states that psyches
00:22:43
or been project takes the form of critical dialogue a constant reopening this dialogue
00:22:49
in body's desire for dialogue and a desire for openness this is also an openness to what the space fey rubble
00:22:55
to experimental imagination that's a a team and and and word that we see we're current in his text
00:23:00
he was the need to search the truth of the present well being aware of
00:23:04
contradictions and potential positive reorganisation without having any allusions to the possession of truth
00:23:09
without giving up and without giving up the search for it the importance of the so at sort
00:23:17
he was the need heroes need to search for the truth the
00:23:21
present about being aware of the contradictions are echoing block
00:23:24
the the indispensable role of the dialectic figures prominent lee in
00:23:28
second common figure prominently in a sec is writing
00:23:31
there is also forms the style of his planning in that there's lots of uh
00:23:35
examples of literary references and your radical full soft references directly influencing the project
00:23:41
like the paradoxes of hope itself evoked previously his projects are founded on
00:23:45
an internal critique a present contradictions which also proposes a pro
00:23:50
causes traces of a possible unnecessary future for architecture and urban planning
00:23:55
the importance of the capacity of imagination is also highly did highlighted in relation to this work
00:24:00
interesting we is not the the activity of the project does not pose itself primarily as a political action
00:24:06
or in terms of an institutional status but in a critical
00:24:09
sense that's to say in a in an action intention
00:24:15
and to conclude even though this affections of contemporary society and this
00:24:19
is a a regularly made reference to buy or been furious
00:24:22
um i hope in the block incense risk becoming itemise the socialist and even prioritised
00:24:30
the author is cited in in this paper clearly delineate the renewed
00:24:33
value of hope in this age of so called hopelessness
00:24:37
isn't that is another bringing blocks ontology but not yet
00:24:40
being into dialogue with twenty first century concerns
00:24:44
to help revive and revise allies urban teary and plantings potential for

Share this talk: 


Conference program

MOT DE BIENVENUE
Vincent KAUFMANN, Professeur de sociologie urbaine et d'analyse de la mobilité EPFL Lausanne
20 Sept. 2017 · 8:55 a.m.
INTRODUCTION
Paola VIGANÒ, Directrice du Laboratoire d’Urbanisme, École polytechnique fédérale de Lausanne
20 Sept. 2017 · 8:59 a.m.
INTRODUCTION
Elena COGATO LANZA, Présidente du Conseil de la Fondation Braillard Architectes
20 Sept. 2017 · 9:02 a.m.
INTRODUCTION
Panos MANTZIARAS, Directeur de la Fondation Braillard Architectes
20 Sept. 2017 · 9:09 a.m.
URBANISME ET ENJEUX DE LONG TERME
Dominique Bourg, Philosophe, professeur - Institut de géographie et durabilité, Faculté des géosciences et de l'environnement, Unil
20 Sept. 2017 · 9:20 a.m.
BETWEEN “ARCOLOGY,” THE “LOCAL PROJECT” AND THE «HORIZONTAL METROPOLIS»: CONFRONTING THE DILEMMAS OF SUSTAINABLE URBAN HORIZONTALITY
Christian ARNSPERGER, Economiste, directeur de l’Institut de Géographie et Durabilité, faculté des Géosciences et de l’Environnement, Université de Lausanne
20 Sept. 2017 · 9:59 a.m.
RE-ENCHANTING ARCHITECTURE LA NATURE COMPLEXE DU PROCESSUS DE CRÉATION EN ARCHITECTURE
Aliki-Myrto PERYSINAKI, Docteur en Architecture et Ville, Senior Lecturer en Architecture, Université Liverpool John Moores, membre du laboratoire Architecture, Milieu, Paysage (MCC)
20 Sept. 2017 · 10:22 a.m.
THE PRINCIPLE OF HOPE AS A PHILOSOPHICAL ‘CHALLENGE’ TO CONTEMPORARY URBAN THEORY
Brent PATTERSON, PhD student, Ecole des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales (EHESS). Teacher at ENSA Paris-Malaquais and ENSA Paris-La Villette
20 Sept. 2017 · 11:12 a.m.
TERRITORIAL SOCIO-ECONOMIC RESTRUCTURING: LOCAL ACTORS’ INVOLVEMENT FOR A SHARED VISION AND PLANNING. A BIAS FOR HOPE
Gioacchino GAROFOLI, Economist, Full Professor in Economic Policy at Insubria University, Italy
20 Sept. 2017 · 11:38 a.m.
DU SOL COMME OEUVRE, AU SOL COMME ARCHIVE DE L’ACTION HUMAINE. MICROHISTOIRE D’UN PRINCIPE D’ESPÉRANCE À TRAVERS DEUX TEXTES DU PÉDOLOGUE DAN H. YAALON
Antoine VIALLE, Architecte, doctorant, assistant au Laboratoire d’Urbanisme, EPFL
20 Sept. 2017 · 12:11 p.m.
DISCUSSION avec SÉBASTIEN MAROT
20 Sept. 2017 · 12:34 p.m.
LA PROSPECTIVE URBAINE À PAU (PYRÉNÉES ATLANTIQUES). LE GRAND ÉCART ENTRE PROJETS ÉDILITAIRES ET HORIZONS D’ATTENTE.
Jean ATTALI, Philosophe, professeur honoraire en urbanisme et projet urbain à l’ENSA Paris-Malaquais, chercheur associé de l’UMR AUSser / CNRS n° 3329.
20 Sept. 2017 · 2:26 p.m.
DES RÉSERVES FONCIÈRES AUX ZONES VERTES : PROJETS ET CONTRE-PROJETS D’URBANISATION CONTRIBUANT À LA FORMATION DES SITES SEMI-NATURELS BRUXELLOIS
Séréna VANBUTSELE, Architecte-urbaniste, docteur en Art de bâtir et urbanisme, Université Catholique de Louvain-la-Neuve, Belgique
20 Sept. 2017 · 2:54 p.m.
DÉSAPPRENDRE D’ATHÈNES / URBAN KAÏROS
Marc ARMENGAUD, Philosophe, urbaniste, membre fondateur et directeur de AWP, maître assistant titulaire au sein du département Ville Architecture Territoire à l’Ecole d’Architecture ENSA Paris-Malaquais
20 Sept. 2017 · 3:14 p.m.
DÉCRIRE POUR AGIR. DE LA NÉCESSITÉ DE PROBLÉMATISER LE TERRITOIRE DE LA VILLE CONGOLAISE
Géry LELOUTRE, Architecte-urbaniste, chargé de cours, doctorant, centre de recherche LoUIsE, Faculté d’Architecture de l’Université Libre de Bruxelles / Università IUAV
20 Sept. 2017 · 4:04 p.m.
DISCUSSION avec PANOS MANTZIARAS
Panel
20 Sept. 2017 · 4:32 p.m.
PROPOS LIMINAIRE : DE L’ART DE LA MÉMOIRE À L’ART D’ESPÉRER
Sébastien MAROT, Philosophe, professeur invité à l’Ecole Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne
20 Sept. 2017 · 5:01 p.m.
CONCLUSIONS DE LA JOURNÉE avec PANOS MANTZIARAS et PAOLA VIGANÒ
Panos MANTZIARAS, Directeur de la Fondation Braillard Architectes
20 Sept. 2017 · 6:04 p.m.

Recommended talks

Zwischenstadt, a controversy of twenty years
Thomas Sieverts
12 Nov. 2014 · 5:15 p.m.