GAM Graz Architecture Magazine

 

Softcover
22.6 x 27.4 cm
272 Seiten
ca. 300 col.
English/German

from GAM.15: Editors: Daniel Gethmann (Executive Editor) / Stefan Peters / Urs Hirschberg / Petra Eckhard (Managing Editor) / Andreas Lechner (Book Review Editor)

Chefredakteur: Anselm Wagner
Redaktion: Petra Eckhard (Managing Editor) / Manfred Omahna (Book Review Editor)

GAM publishes essays, interviews, illustrations, book reviews, and projects related to the fields of architecture and urbanism. Since 2004 GAM has been published annually by the Faculty of Architecture of Graz University of Technology, one of the leading schools of architecture in the German-speaking world. The magazine is conceived as an engaging interdisciplinary forum for scholars, architects, and critics in which architectural developments and controversial phenomena are discussed. Adding to current architectural discourse, the contributions of each issue are devoted to a specific theme chosen by a guest editor.

The editorial board includes Michelle Addington (New Haven), George Baird (Toronto), Anita Berrizbeitia (Cambridge, MA), Aaron Betsky (Rotterdam), Pierre Alain Croset (Suzhou), Susanne Hauser (Berlin), Andrej Hrausky (Ljubljana), Bart Lootsma (Innsbruck), Didier Rebois (Paris), Arno Ritter (Innsbruck), Gerhard Schmitt (Zürich), Georg Schöllhammer (Vienna), and Kai Vöckler (Berlin).

GAM Graz Architecture Magazine

GAM 13Spatial Expeditions

978-3-86859-853-7
19.95

Space is experienced not only visually, but with all the senses. Despite this, the design and reception of architecture often barely take haptic, acoustic, and osmic perceptions into account. Consequently, in the architecture discipline there is no continuous discourse on the topic of spatial perception. GAM.13 Spatial Expeditions seeks to fill this gap. The method of the expedition enables an experimental approach and provides the opportunity to gain new insights and perspectives with regard to built space. It explores perceptual techniques from the fields of architecture, the visual arts, music, dance and other related disciplines. GAM.13 therefore represents an expedition into experimental architecture and the unexplored aspects of built space. The volume contains contributions by Sam Auinger, Irmgard Frank, Malcolm McCullough, Philippe Rahm, and Karen Van den Berg, among others.

GAM 14Exhibiting Matters

978-3-86859-854-4
19.95

The fields of art and architecture are currently witnessing an expansion of the exhibitionary complex: permanent and temporary exhibition spaces proliferate, blending with sites of consumption. Responding to this development, GAM.14 focusses on the act of exhibiting, which reconfigures the spatial limitations of the exhibition, thus creating dynamic sites of contestation and political confrontation. GAM.14 is a collection of current positions from the disciplines of art and architecture assembled around the conceptual effort to distinguish the act of exhibiting from exhibition, opening the potential of exhibiting as an exploratory space to address urgent social and political challenges of our time.

With contributions by Bart De Baere, Ivana Bago, Ana Bezić, Nicolas Bourriaud, Maria Bremer, Ekaterina Degot, Ana Dević, Anselm Franke, Andrew Herscher, Christian Inderbitzin, Branislav Jakovljević, Sami Khatib, Wilfried Kuehn, Nicole Lai Yi-Hsin, Bruno Latour, Ana María León, Armin Linke, Antonia Majača, Doreen Mende, Ana Miljački, Museum of American Art in Berlin, Vincent Normand, Christoph Walter Pirker, Dubravka Sekuli, Antje Senarclens de Grancy, Katharina Sommer, Anna-Sophie Springer, Barbara Steiner, Kate Strain, Žiga Testen, Milica Tomić, Etienne Turpin, What, How & for Whom/WHW

GAM 15Territorial Justice

978-3-86859-855-1
19.95

In the face of growing territorial inequalities in the distribution of and access to resources, justice has—once again—become a topical issue and challenge in the fields of land-use planning and urbanism. GAM.15 is devoted to the geographical dimension of social justice. It considers the transformations currently taking place in rural areas and describes their potentials, problems, and prospects for development.
The contributions collected in this publication examine the dynamics through which the rural landscape is changing, how the transformations taking place may create new territorial inequalities, and how Territorial Justice-oriented alternatives to the dominant planning system may be established.

With contributions by Pierre Veltz, Michael Woods, Paola Viganò, Yuri Kazepov and Michael Friesenecker, Emanuele Sommariva, Nicolas Escach, Don Mitchell, and others