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미래학교 — 2021.5.13 02:58 PM
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Perpetual Spring

Future School Online – v1.3.5

17th International Architecture Exhibition

The Korean Pavilion

La Biennale di Venezia

Perpetual Spring, the first prototype of the Climate Correcting Machine Project, was designed by Obra Architects and first built in September 2019 in Seoul as a public performance/exhibition space and institutional Trojan Horse to the MMCA—The Museum of Modern and Contemporary Art in Seoul. Perpetual Spring aimed to help create public awareness about the urgent crisis of global warming while publicly establishing it as not only a technical crisis but also as a political crisis predicated on exclusion and exploitation.

For more about Perpetual Spring and its participant programs please see perpetualspring.org

Perpetual Spring, as an ongoing project, proposes an optimistic approach to tackling the problems of climate change by speculation on the redeployment of what is perhaps one of our most prized possessions: the machine. Perpetual Spring proposes the machine as the artificer of a new attitude towards nature. If the OLD machine has been until now the instrument of exploitation par excellence—Perpetual Spring speculates—a NEW machine could instead become the prime tool in the bringing about of a new relationship with the world, a relationship in which we humans collectively cease to be the exploiter to become what Joseph Beuys presciently intuited: the world’s consciousness.

These speculative machines of the future will not possibly ever be built by architect-dreamers, mad-scientists or tech-billionaire-übermensch acting alone, they can only be built in the context of a new collectively-created cultural dispensation. It is only the birth of a new popular zeitgeist that could bring them about. A possibly approaching time of the new machines, will only come to pass if it is itself constructed with deliberate intent using the building blocks of human lives themselves. It is then of prime importance for us to see our present task as the construction of the future by means of reconceptualizing both the objectives and the means of education itself and the contribution architecture could make to that objective.

As part of Future School Online – v1.3.5 17th International Architecture Exhibition at The Korean Pavilion of La Biennale di Venezia, taking place between May 22 and November 21, 2021, an assembled team of artists, curators, thinkers and architects will discuss the prospects of architecture and the city, machines and the future of education in the context of the ongoing crisis that first inspired the urgency for a Perpetual Spring.

Alex Taekwon Lee, Professor of Philosophy, Kyung Hee University, Seoul

Giuseppe Stampone and Maria Crispal, Artists, Rome and Brussels

Jihoi Lee, Senior Curator MMCA, Seoul

Obra Architects, New York, Pablo Castro and Jennifer Lee

Peter Lynch, Architect, Stockholm

파블로 카스트로 — 2021.6.25 08:06 PM
파블로 카스트로 — 2021.5.14 06:42 PM

First Concept Image

파블로 카스트로 — 2021.5.14 07:57 PM
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파블로 카스트로 — 2021.5.19 02:39 PM
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영원한 봄

영원한 봄

온라인, 전시, 워크숍

메타-테크놀로지를 향한 모두의 노력을 담은 저장고


‘영원한 봄’은 본래 국립현대미술관 서울관의 의뢰로 2019년 9월부터 2020년 4월까지 설치된 작품으로, ‘한시적 프로젝트’에서 제공한 기회의 유형과 그 실험적 잠재성을 보여주는 사례이다. 임시적인 본성 때문에 이런 한시적프로젝트는 때로 영구성을 꾀하는 건축에는 허락되지 않는영토에 과감하게 진입할 수 있으며, 이는 활동 및 미래 교육의 새로운 지반을 보여주었다.

‘영원한 봄’을 비롯한 여러 한시적 프로젝트는 건축과 도시 간의 숨겨진 (혹은 금지된) 시너지를 드러내는 능력을 펼치기도 한다. 한시적 프로젝트는 기후 변화나사회적 불평등 및 민주적 참여, 그리고 절실히 요구되는 시민적 의의를 전달하는 건축의 수사법 등과 같은 시급한 문제에 맞설 더욱 총체적으로 재통합된 건축의 잠재성을 탐색할 수 있기 때문이다.

다가오는 미래학교 전시에 구현되는 ‘영원한 봄2’는 세계 각지의 사람들에게 발언하는 가상 플랫폼의 형식을 취한다. 변증법적 지식을 전파하는 수단이 될 ‘영원한 봄 2’는 강연이나 수업, 또는 짤막한 워크숍을 하고 싶은 강연자와 교사들을 얼굴은 알 수 없지만 광범위한 청중과 잇는 강력한 연결자로서의 역할을 할 것이다.

전시 프로그램 참여자


Creamy Polenta, St Erasmo's artichokes, crunchy sage and Doge honey

카를로타 노벨라 — 쿠치나 세미 아쿠아티카 — 18시간 전

On Saturday 25th September the Cucina Semi Aquatica opened its online doors for a lunch and dinner cooking workshop which focused on introducing productive landscapes, existing between land and water, through the medium of food.
We cooked together via Zoom and the recording of this session will be available soon on Future School website.

On the day, we created three simple dishes - one starter, a main and a dessert - inspired by the Venice island of St Erasmo and the Liverpool and Leeds Canal.

The recipes we explores departed and took inspiration from these two very different landscapes, looking at their history and evolution across time. Although the meal featured ingredients which are very much local to these two sites, we invite everyone to recreate the recipes with the ingredients representing territories between land and water which are more local to them.

On this page you can find a list of ingredients - and guidelines on how to find local equivalents - the full cooking process and a list of utensils you might need if you plan to create the three recipes at home.

To share with us your adapted recipes, you can email carlotta@publicworksgroup.net

Thank you!

카를로타 노벨라 — 쿠치나 세미 아쿠아티카 — 18시간 전

Learning from other collaborative practices

Conversation with Rosario Talevi and Tiphaine Abenia about non-formal education, collaborative initiatives in and out of academia. What can education institution can learn about collaborative learning practices?

29th Octobre 15h-17h
Live from Future School in Venice
(link available soon)

조안느 푸젱 — 협업의 아틀리에 — 어제

Learning in Constructlab practice

Presentations from Constructlab members revolving around learnings gathered within projects. What, how and why do we learn ?

28th October 15h-17h
Live from the Future School in Venice

조안느 푸젱 — 협업의 아틀리에 — 어제

Le cours de l'eau, la cour et l'eau ©Juul Prinsen

조안느 푸젱 — 협업의 아틀리에 — 어제

Le cours de l'eau, la cour et l'eau ©Mathilde Gintz

조안느 푸젱 — 협업의 아틀리에 — 어제

Ana Betancour is an architect and Professor of Architecture at the UMA School of Architecture, Umeå University, where she was the Head of School (2015-2019). She was previously a professor in Urban Design at Chalmers University of Technology (2007-2014), and Senior Lecturer at KTH School of Architecture, Stockholm (2001-2007), and The Bartlett, UCL, London (1999-2003). Betancour was the Head of Exhibitions and Public Programme at The Museum of Architecture in Stockholm (2007-2009). She founded the A + URL/ Architecture + Urban Research Laboratory (1999-2007), and she co-founded P.H.A.B. Architects (1996-2001). Together with Carl-Johan Vesterlund, she co-founded the Urban + Architecture Agency in 2008.

Carl-Johan Vesterlund is an architect and Associate Professor in Architecture, Urban Planning and Design at Umeå School of Architecture (UMA) since 2015. Until 2019, he was a member of the Leadership at UMA, the Director of the Architectural Programmes and Master’s programmes, and responsible for the development of the new Master’s Programme in Architecture and Urban Design. Prevously, Vesterlund was Senior Lecturer at the Chalmers School of Architecture, Chalmers University of Technology (2008-2015) and guest teacher at KTH School of Architecture, Royal Institute of Technology in Stockholm (2005-2007). Together with Ana Betancour, he co-founded the Urban + Architecture Agency in 2008.

아나 베탕쿠르 — 글로컬 상상의 지도 — 3일 전

We have in our practice and teaching over many years developed a trajectory of projects investigated how global issues are affecting local conditions. By mapping, analysing and understanding responses and tactics to the global crisis in a local context, we have explored how local ways to operate could catalyse change within global transformations affecting urban and rural areas today.

As an example of this endeavour here we describe a project on the city of Gothenburg.

We have investigated transient edge conditions of harbour cities in relation to climate change, rising water levels, dynamic water conditions, flooding strategies and shifting economies. Studying the dynamics of the flooding in Gothenburg, we have explored the threats and problems the city and its built environment are exposed to, due to rising water levels. We have explored natural water edge ecologies; the logics and dynamics of ecosystems that are dependent on and profit from flooding and fluctuating water levels, imagining the riverbanks as a potential productive edge and water infrastructure system. How could this system be developed to be integrated in and become part of the city, and contribute to ways of living and working, production and recreation?

In our work and investigations of Gothenburg, a city which has undergone major changes during the past decades, have been focusing on developing alternative future scenarios and identities for the city, departing from its relationship to water. From being a significant harbour and industrial city, then turning into a city with an industry in decline, Gothenburg shows a high rate of unemployment, socio-cultural and racial tensions, a shortage of housing, and is one of the most exposed and threatened cities from rising sea levels and flooding in Sweden. The City Planning Office, in collaboration with property developers and the industry, have developed future plans for Centrala Älvstaden – an urban regeneration project for the region and the city of Gothenburg, branding, densifying and changing the structure and character of large areas of the city through 15,000 new dwellings and 40,000 new work opportunities for the north and south river-banks located in high-risk flooding zones.

Departing from the understanding of the coastal edge as a system, a productive industrial edge and an operative infrastructure, we developed propositions for an urban network – a series of interconnected cross-programmed spaces and architectural interventions – where the flooding water could be considered as a resource for the future of Gothenburg. Based on the model of a network, its physical as well as non-physical organisational pattern is an urban planning strategy in which the relationships and connections between actors, programmes, activities and spaces can be understood as both spatial and programmatic. The network is developed as a flexible series of self-sufficient spaces for fluctuating flows and uses, making it adaptable to future challenges and opportunities. Applying a wider and softer notion of infrastructure or infrastructural ecology, this added layer of intensity, enhancing the production, interaction, exchange and sharing of resources and space, could make it less vulnerable and less dependent on high technology and advanced infrastructure. Programming of spaces and architectural interventions, such as floating markets, biogas parks, waste water gardens, algae farms, and osmotic power plants, have been focusing on self-sufficiency in terms of energy and resources, local production and recycling, commonly shared, owned, used and run by local communities. Imagining Gothenburg as a city on water, where the rising water is considered a productive and common asset rather than a threat, we believe is critical for a sustainable development of the city.

아나 베탕쿠르 — 글로컬 상상의 지도 — 3일 전

Urban Networks, aerial view, Gothenburg © U+A Agency with Mathias Holmberg

아나 베탕쿠르 — 글로컬 상상의 지도 — 3일 전

Urban Networks, Gothenburg © U+A Agency

아나 베탕쿠르 — 글로컬 상상의 지도 — 3일 전

전시 프로그램