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Deleuze and Architecture

Edited by Hélène Frichot, Stephen Loo

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Critiques the legacy and ongoing influence of Deleuze on the discipline and practice of architecture

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Contents

Acknowledgements
Introduction: Exhaustion and the Exhausted: Deleuze AND Architecture, Hélène Frichot and Stephen Loo
Part I: Siting
1. Becomings: Architecture, Feminism, Deleuze, before and after the Fold, Karen Burns
2. Northern Line, Deborah Hauptmann and Andrej Radman
3. Why Deleuze, Why Architecture, Marko Jobst
Part II: Constructing
4. Deleuze and the Story of the Superfold, Hélène Frichot
5. Objectile: The Pursuit of Philosophy by Other Means? Bernard Cache
6. The Architect as Metallurgist: Using Concrete to Trace Bio-Digital Lines, Mike Hale
7. Assembling Architecture, Kim Dovey
Part III: Gathering
8. Toward a Theory of the Architectural Subject, Simone Brott
9. The Holey City: Walking along Istanbul’s Theodosian Landwalls, Catharina Gabrielsson
10. Deleuze, Architecture and Social Fabrication, Andrew Ballantyne
11. Politics + Deleuze + Guattari + Architecture, Adrian Parr
Part IV: Caring
12. The Ethological City, Cameron Duff
13. Architectures, Critical and Clinical, Chris L. Smith
14. Abstract Care, Stephen Loo
15. Making a Rhizome or Architecture After Deleuze and Guattari, Doina Petrescu, Anne Querrien, Constantin Petcou
Notes on Contributors
Index.

About the Author

Hélène Frichot is Assistant Professor in Critical Studies in Architecture, KTH School of Architecture and the Built Environment, Stockholm, Sweden. She has co-curated the Architecture+Philosophy public lecture series in Melbourne, Australia (http://architecture.testpattern.com.au) since 2005. Between 2004-2011 she held an academic position in the School of Architecture and Design, RMIT University. While her first discipline is architecture, she holds a PhD in philosophy from the University of Sydney (2004).

Dr Stephen Loo is Professor of Architecture in the School of Architecture & Design, University of Tasmania, Australia. He has published widely on language, affect and the biophilosophy of the contemporary subject, which includes ethico-aesthetic models for human action, posthumanist ethics and experimental digital thinking. His current research project concerns the connections between ethics, psychoanalysis and the space of the entomological imagination. He has a PhD from the University of Sydney on the ontology of architectural theory through the relations between Heideggerian and Deleuzian thought.

Reviews

Through Deleuze, the editors argue provocatively, even theory ‘exhaustion’ can produce valuable new engagements with the built-environment. This collection of fascinating essays provides a much-needed overview of architecture and philosophy’s very Deleuzian friendship. The issues tackled are highly relevant to the crises of our times. Required reading – especially for non-Deleuzians!

- Jane Rendell, The Bartlett School of Architecture, UCL

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