Interior Architecture Studio: Habitation (11028.1)
|Available teaching periods||Delivery mode||Location|
|View teaching periods|| On-Campus
|| UC - Canberra, Bruce
UC - TAFE Queensland, South Bank
|0.125||3||Faculty Of Arts And Design|
|Discipline||Study level||HECS Bands|
|School Of Design And The Built Environment||Level 2 - Undergraduate Intermediate Unit|| Band 2 2021 (Commenced After 1 Jan 2021)
Band 3 2021 (Commenced Before 1 Jan 2021)
Learning outcomesAfter successful completion of this unit, students will be able to:
1. Develop formal and informal experimentation methods within a design context;
2. Analyse approaches to event, programme and spatial organisation;
3. Develop and review individual design intuition and spatial creativity;
4. Develop and apply a rigorous iterative method-based design process;
5. Engage in the realisation and presentation of design concepts across four dimensions; and
6. Apply theoretical frameworks to build a reflective approach to the development of design ideas.
Graduate attributes1. UC graduates are professional - employ up-to-date and relevant knowledge and skills
1. UC graduates are professional - communicate effectively
1. UC graduates are professional - work collaboratively as part of a team, negotiate, and resolve conflict
1. UC graduates are professional - display initiative and drive, and use their organisation skills to plan and manage their workload
1. UC graduates are professional - take pride in their professional and personal integrity
2. UC graduates are global citizens - think globally about issues in their profession
2. UC graduates are global citizens - adopt an informed and balanced approach across professional and international boundaries
2. UC graduates are global citizens - understand issues in their profession from the perspective of other cultures
2. UC graduates are global citizens - communicate effectively in diverse cultural and social settings
Prerequisites11020 BE: Design Studio.
Assumed knowledgeThe requisite skills and knowledge acquired during first year study of the Bachelor of the Built Environment degrees.
|Year||Location||Teaching period||Teaching start date||Delivery mode||Unit convener|
|2021||UC - Canberra, Bruce||Semester 1||08 February 2021||On-Campus||Mrs Stephanie Trimble|
|2021||UC - TAFE Queensland, South Bank||Semester 1||08 February 2021||On-Campus||Mr Tom James|
|2022||UC - TAFE Queensland, South Bank||Semester 1||07 February 2022||On-Campus||Mr Tom James|
|2022||UC - Canberra, Bruce||Semester 1||07 February 2022||On-Campus||Mrs Stephanie Trimble|
The following texts are the suggested readings as part of the Habitations lecture series.
Studio groups will be assigned additional readings as specified in the Assessment Handouts.
Required readings will be uploaded to the unit Canvas site..
Acken, Ezra, ‘Melancholy in Translation' in Architecture in Translation (Duke University Press Books, 2012) pp. 101-143.
Deleuze, Gilles, ‘Postscript on the Societies of Control' in October, Vol. 59. (Winter, 1992), pp. 3-7.
Filler, Martin, ‘Manifestos for a New Revolution: The Furniture of Gerrit Rietveld' in De Stijl: Visions of Utopia (New York: Abbeville Press, 1982) pp. 125-145
Frampton, Kenneth, ‘A House, A Palace 1923-1929' in Le Corbusier (New York, Thomas and Hudson, 2001) pp. 70-79.
Frampton, Kenneth, ‘Neoplasticism and Architecture: Formation and Transformation in De Stijl: Visions of Utopia (New York: Abbeville Press, 1982) pp. 99-123.
Frampton, Kenneth, ‘Towards a New Habitat 1922-1960 in Le Corbusier (New York, Thomas and Hudson, 2001) pp150-166.
H.Heynen, "Architecture Facing Modernity", Chap. 1 in Architecture and Modernity: a Critique, (The MIT Press, 2001) pp.8-25
Jencks, Charles, ‘Introduction' in Le Corbusier and the Continual Revolution in Architecture (New York: Monacelli Press, Inc., 2000) pp. 6-15.
Jencks, Charles, The Language of Post-Modern Architecture (Rizzoli, 1984)
Jencks, Charles, ‘ Brutalism and Its Beauty' in Le Corbusier and the Continual Revolution in Architecture (New York: Monacelli Press, Inc., 2000) pp. 248-258.
Koolhaas, Rem, ‘Junkspace' in October, Vol. 100, Obsolescence. (Spring, 2002), pp. 175-190.
Laugier, Marc-Antoine, An Essay on Architecture, trans. Wolfgang and Anni Herrmann (Hennessy & Ingalls, 2009): pp 1-14.
Veseley, Dalibor, ‘The Rehabilitation of Fragment' in Architecture in the Age of Divided Representation (Cambridge: MIT Press, 2004) pp. 317-354
Del Valle, Cristina, Compact Houses (New York: Universe, 2005)
Schonauer, Norbert, ‘The Greeks and the Romans' in 6,000 years of housing (New York, London: Norton and company, 2000), pp. (available at UTS library)
Casey, Edward, « Preface : Disappearing places, in The fate of place : A Philosophical History, Ewing : University of California Press, 1997 (available at UTS library)
Ariès, Philippe, Duby, Georges (ed.), « Introduction », in A History of Private Life : From Pagan Rome to Byzantium, Cambridge : Harvard University Press, 1992, history of private life pp. 6-7, 237, 315-323, 413-417 (pdf file available - whole book in archives)
Eisenstein, Battleship Potemkin, 1925 (available at UTS library)
Fritz Lang, Metropolis, 1927 (available at UTS library)
László Moholy-Nagy, Marseille Vieux Port, 1929 (available on youtube : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZRAGIJqmq_A)
Reyner Banham Loves Los Angeles, 1972 (available on vimeo : https://vimeo.com/22488225)
Rax Rinnekangas, Five Master Houses of the World
Submission of assessment items
Use of text matching software
The following additional discipline specific regulations and procedures are designed to ensure equity for students in the submission, feedback and assessment of projects.
Studio Clean-up/ Shared Use
Studios are to be cleared of work at the end of each class. Students are responsible for removing their materials, equipment, progress models and drawings as needed to ensure clear teaching spaces for subsequent studios.
Critique Feedback and return of material
Apart from the grades/marks/comments given for the progressive assignments through Canvas, feedback will be provided in the form of verbal comments and critique during studio classes and at juries. An ability to present, explain and justify her/his work is an essential task of any design professional. Students will be required to stand-up, pin-up, and talk to their work, presenting their ideas and explaining the design to a group. Students will be given time slots with time for questions. During a critique students should be able to discuss the aims, design process and how they have approached the design brief.
Verbal critiques are designed to provide iterative feedback to the students on their progress against the assessment outcomes of the Design Brief. They are conducted a number of times a semester in front of peers, and students are encouraged to benchmark their work against that of others. It is often a good idea to jot down some key points for presentation and discussion and students are encouraged to enlist the help of a peer to take notes or record the feedback on their behalf during the presentation.
The final critique, also known as a jury, is held in front of invited guests. During the final critique academics will usually undertake one of the following activities: seek information, test an argument, evaluate outcomes, or make contextual and theoretical comparisons. In return students are invited to present their own work and to evaluate their level of understanding of the learning outcomes. This two-way process necessarily elicits both positive and negative critique and can lead to misunderstandings about the process and outcomes. However, at all times, all participants can expect to be treated respectfully and ethically by staff, students and visitors, as they work in partnership to improve the learning outcomes for all. The critique is always about the work presented and is never about the person.
All grades will be posted on the dedicated studio unit on Canvas. Work will not be available for collection before the nominated return date. Students must retain a digital copy of their assessable work; this includes the electronic copy of physical artefacts. Students should expect that tutors will write on or otherwise alter their work as a part of the assessment and feedback process.
Announcements and Additional information
Additional information, including assignment and submission requirements will be provided in separate handouts. Reading and complying with this information and instruction is a requirement for students enrolled in this unit.
Announcements made during studios, seminars or lectures, or sent to your University of Canberra student email address, will be deemed to have been made to the whole group. Students are responsible for regularly checking their UC student email.
Consultation with Staff
Contact with staff should generally be within the allocated class times. Consultation outside of these hours shall be by prior appointment, and in addition to, not in lieu of the scheduled class time. Students who fail to attend classes, and who do not have a medical or counsellor's certificate or other genuine reason for missing classes, should not expect additional tutorial or consultation time.
Please note: staff are not able to return telephone calls after normal hours or on weekends or holidays. Emails are normally not checked or answered at nights, on weekends or on public holidays.
Teaching staff (and particularly part-time staff) may not be able to attend to phone calls or reply to emails immediately. Please ensure any urgent matters are brought to their attention within the studio session or request assistance in notifying the Unit Convener through the Administrative Assistant for the Course.
End of Semester Clean-up
Studios are to be cleared of work and generally cleaned-up at the end of each semester. Projects not removed by the advertised date may be discarded without further notice. University of Canberra staff and sessional studio tutors are not responsible for submission materials. Students are required to retrieve submissions at the end of the jury day as noted. Unless special arrangements have been made with the convener, items that are not collected as required may be discarded without further notice. This is particularly important at the end of semester, when the studios and pin-up spaces must be cleared for graduation exhibitions.
Courtesy in Tutorials/Studios
All mobile phones are to be switched to silent mode during all lectures, tutorials, workshops and presentations. During these sessions, all computers may only be used for purposes directly related to scheduled tutorial (i.e. no games, emailing, internet browsing etc.).
Participation in lectures and tutorials is expected as class discussion will be integral to success in this unit.
Students who attend campus for class or other purposes must play their part in keeping our campus and community safe by following these basic guidelines to reduce the risk of COVID-19 transmission:
- Practise good hand hygiene, washing hands regularly;
- If you do happen to cough or sneeze, please do so into the crook of your elbow, dispose of tissues immediately and wash hands immediately
- Practise effective physical distancing;
- Follow all directions of teaching and other UC staff regarding safety measures;
- Stay off campus if you are unwell and get tested according to Queensland Government guidelines, and
- Follow TAFE Queensland communications for current health and campus advice https://tafeqld.edu.au/current-students/health-advice.html
Required IT skills
As required for a successful visual presentation (i.e. PowerPoint, InDesign, Illustrator, Photoshop).
There are no required textbooks for this unit, however cost for diagramming / model making materials should be considered.
Work placement, internships or practicums