Think Space announces 2013/14 Cycle Theme: MONEY / First Competition on the Cycle: TERRITORIES

  • 10 Oct 2013
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  • Competitions
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After two successful cycles, Zagreb Society of Architects organized the 3rd edition of the international series of concept based architectural competitions entitled ‘Think Space‘. So far, the program hosted a number of established architects and curators and it continues to re-think space in the 2013|2014 season.

The new theme Think SpaceMONEY [The Echo of Nothing] was devised by Ethel Baraona Pohl and César Reyes Nájera of dpr-barcelona; architects, writers, editors, publishers, bloggers and guest curators of the third cycle.

Throughout the new season of competitions and papers, Think Space will be looking for pioneering works at the intersection of architecture, sociology, economics, programming and marketing that radically challenge the fundamental spatial, social and urban relation based on capitalism. The competitions and Call for Papers will focus on territories, environment, culture and society through MONEY lenses, as observed by architects and other visual artists and professionals.

More information on the first of competitions, Territories, after the break.

Courtesy of Think Space

MONEY | Territories Competition | MAGNETIC NORTH, the Arctic lands

Courtesy of Think Space
Courtesy of Think Space

Devised by David Garcia of MAP Architects, the competition is seeking for a design proposal that tackles the present economic and territorial challenges in the present and future of the Arctic lands. The deadline for submissions has been set for November 15, 2013.

Courtesy of Think Space
Courtesy of Think Space

Jurors of the competitions are David Garcia | TerritoriesPedro Gadanho | Culture & Society and Keller Easterling | Environment.

Courtesy of Think Space

To register and for more information, please click here.

Cite: Jordana, Sebastian. "Think Space announces 2013/14 Cycle Theme: MONEY / First Competition on the Cycle: TERRITORIES" 10 Oct 2013. ArchDaily. Accessed 20 Dec 2014. <http://www.archdaily.com/?p=436262>