Project: A Journal for Architecture, Issue No. 6Alfie Koetter, Daniel Markiewicz, and Emmett Zeifman
EditorsConsolidated Urbanism, 2017
A Journal for Architecture
4 West Burton Place
Chicago, Illinois 60610
Project is a print and online platform for critical writing and architectural projects, focused on publishing the work of emerging practices and critics. A full-color insert in each print issue offers the opportunity to present contemporary projects, while other print formats include concise, manifesto-like statements by young architects, extended conversations with significant figures in the field, long-form critical essays, and short readings of provocative images and projects. Now on its sixth issue, and currently planning to expand its online content through a re-designed and more active website, Project has established a distinctive identity as a pointed and serious forum for work and thought on the discipline of architecture today.
Alfie Koetter is a founding editor of Project, a studio critic, and the director of exhibitions at the Yale School of Architecture. He has also taught at the Graduate School of Architecture, Planning and Preservation at Columbia University. He received his MArch from the Yale’s School of Architecture and his BS in urban and regional studies from Cornell University. He has worked at the offices of Koetter Kim and Associates, Gauthier Architects, Mario Campi Architects, Kohn Pedersen Fox, and WORKac.
Daniel Markiewicz is a founding editor of Project and an architectural designer at Diller Scofidio + Renfro in New York. He previously worked as a research assistant and designer at Plan B Architecture + Urbanism, where he led an investigation into developing a sustainability index for cities. He received his MArch from Yale’s School of Architecture, where he was awarded the William Wirt Winchester Traveling Fellowship, the H. I. Feldman Prize (with Ryan Welch), and the James Gamble Rogers Memorial Fellowship. Prior to attending Yale, he received his BS in civil engineering and architecture from Princeton University, where he received the William Feay Shellman Traveling Prize.
Emmett Zeifman is a founding editor of Project and an instructor in design studio and visual studies at the Southern California Institute of Architecture. He holds an MPhil in architecture (with first-class distinction) from the University of Cambridge, where he was the 2013–14 Yale Bass Scholar in Architecture; an MArch from Yale’s School of Architecture, where he was awarded the George Nelson Scholarship and the Janet Cain Seilaff Award; and a BA (with first-class honors in English literature) from McGill University. He has worked in the offices of Kohn Pedersen Fox Associates in New York and was coeditor of Re-thinking Chongqing: Mixed-Use and Super-Dense. He recently completed the Central Hub in downtown Los Angeles for the acclaimed experimental opera Hopscotch, in collaboration with Constance Vale.
Parsa Khalili studied at the École Nationale Superieure d'Architecture de Versailles and graduated summa cum laude from the University of Illinois and Yale’s School of Architecture, where he was awarded the George Nelson Fellowship and Winchester Fellowship. Khalili was awarded the SOM Prize for Architecture (2009) and chosen as one of Wallpaper* Magazine's “Next Generation Designers” (2010). He was coeditor of Perspecta 43: Taboo, and in 2013, was awarded the Plym Fellowship. Previously, he was an associate and director of visualization at Richard Meier & Partners. Currently, he serves as assistant professor at the Angewandte in Vienna, teaching with Greg Lynn.
John Capen Brough graduated from Princeton University with a BA in architecture in 2004, where he received the F. Bernard White Senior Thesis Prize for his thesis on the work of Alvar Aalto. In 2009, he completed his MArch at Yale’s School of Architecture, where he received the AIA Henry Adams Medal and the George Nelson Fellowship. He is the coeditor of Perspecta 43: Taboo, and the author of several articles on the intersection of art and architecture and their manifestations in specific places at particular times.
Consolidated Urbanism was incorporated in 1980 to support critical analysis of architecture and the contemporary city. Today, its activities continue through the publication of the architectural journal Project (founded in 2011), and associated public events and discussions.
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