History & Theory 2: Modernity & 20th Century Architecture (9775.2)
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|0.125||3||Faculty Of Arts And Design|
|Discipline||Study level||HECS Bands|
|Discipline Of Built Environment And Design||Level 2 - Undergraduate Intermediate Unit|| Band 2 2021 (Commenced After 1 Jan 2021)
Band 3 2021 (Commenced Before 1 Jan 2021)
Learning outcomesOn successful completion of this unit students will be able to:
1. Recognize the fundamental concepts of modernity and recall sufficient knowledge of the architecture of modernity in twentieth century;
2. Discuss acquired knowledge of history, theories, movements and manifestos of the architecture of the twentieth century;
3. Review significant building types in cultural, technological, aesthetics and socio-political contexts; and
4. Report and conduct individual research and develop analytical skills in writing essays on selected buildings, theory and history, using appropriate conventions of research and writing.
Graduate attributes1. UC graduates are professional - communicate effectively
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 - employ up-to-date and relevant knowledge and skills
1. UC graduates are professional - take pride in their professional and personal integrity
1. UC graduates are professional - use creativity, critical thinking, analysis and research skills to solve theoretical and real-world problems
1. UC graduates are professional - work collaboratively as part of a team, negotiate, and resolve conflict
2. UC graduates are global citizens - adopt an informed and balanced approach across professional and international boundaries
2. UC graduates are global citizens - behave ethically and sustainably in their professional and personal lives
2. UC graduates are global citizens - communicate effectively in diverse cultural and social settings
2. UC graduates are global citizens - make creative use of technology in their learning and professional lives
2. UC graduates are global citizens - think globally about issues in their profession
2. UC graduates are global citizens - understand issues in their profession from the perspective of other cultures
3. UC graduates are lifelong learners - adapt to complexity, ambiguity and change by being flexible and keen to engage with new ideas
3. UC graduates are lifelong learners - be self-aware
3. UC graduates are lifelong learners - evaluate and adopt new technology
3. UC graduates are lifelong learners - reflect on their own practice, updating and adapting their knowledge and skills for continual professional and academic development
Prerequisites9774 History & Theory 1: Introduction to Architecture History
Incompatible units8401 Architecture and the Modern World
Equivalent units8401 Architecture and the Modern World
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This is the texbook for this unit (all required readings are included in this book):
Cohen, Jean-Louis, The Future of Architecture. Since 1889. A Worldwide History. Phaidon, 2016
Some recommended readings (purchase is not required):
Conrads, Ulrich. Programs and Manifestoes on 20th Century Architecture. 1970, Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press, 2002. (3hr loan in UC Library)
Curtis, William J. R. Modern Architecture Since 1900. London: Phaidon, 1996. (3hr loan)
Fazio, Michael, Marian Moffett, Lawrence Wodehouse. A World History of Architecture, 2nd edition. London: Lawrence King Publishing Ltd., 2009.
Forty, Adrian. Words and Buildings: A Vocabulary of Modern Architecture. London: Thames and Hudson, 2000.
Frampton, Kenneth. The Evolution of Twentieth Century Architecture: a Synoptic Account. Wein (Vienna): Springer, 2007. (3hr loan in UC Library)
Frampton. Kenneth, Modern Architecture, A Critical History. London and New York, Thames and Hudson, Fourth Edition, 2007.
Gideon, Sigfried. Space, Time and Architecture. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1967 and more recent editions.
Ingersoll, Richard and Spiro Kostof, World Architecture, A Cross-Cultural History. Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2013.
Kruft, Hanno-Walter. A History of Architectural Theory: from Vitruvius to the Present. New York: Princeton Architectural Press, 1994.
Mallgrave, Harry Francis, ed. Architectural Theory. Oxford: Blackwell, 2005.
Watkin, David. A History of Western Architecture 3rd ed. New York: Watson-Guptill, 2000.
Submission of assessment items
Extensions & Late submissions
Non Conforming Submissions of Assessment Items
Submissions that do not meet the specified content, format or other requirements will be penalised through a reduction in marks.
Missing the Exam
Students who are unwell or who have unavoidable personal emergencies on the scheduled test day will need to provide supporting documentation via Examination Office to be eligible to undertake a deferred exam.
If circumstances beyond your control prevent your submitting Assignment 2, notify your Unit Convener at the time they occur. You can apply for an extension due to illness or other unavoidable and verifiable personal circumstances. Supporting documentation is required.
Students have a responsibility to uphold University standards on ethical scholarship. Good scholarship involves building on the work of others and use of others' work must be acknowledged with proper attribution made. Cheating, plagiarism, and falsification of data are dishonest practices that contravene academic values. Refer to the University's Student Charter for more information.
To enhance understanding of academic integrity, all students are expected to complete the Academic Integrity Module (AIM) at least once during their course of study. You can access this module within UCLearn (Canvas) through the 'Academic Integrity and Avoiding Plagiarism' link in the Study Help site.
Use of Text-Matching Software
The University of Canberra uses text-matching software to help students and staff reduce plagiarism and improve understanding of academic integrity. The software matches submitted text in student assignments against material from various sources: the internet, published books and journals, and previously submitted student texts.
Students are expected to attend and actively engage in the scheduled classes and tutorials.
Required IT skills
Sufficient to operate Word files and make pdf files for the Visual Paper.
Work placement, internships or practicums
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 calls to long distance or mobile telephone numbers after normal hours or on weekends or holidays. Emails are normally not checked or answered at nights, on weekends or on public holidays.
Due to the requirements of professional accreditation samples of student work will be retained and stored at the School for periods of up to three years. Where possible, each student should make a copy of any assignment (prior to submission) as that work may be retained and inaccessible thereafter.
Lectures and Courtesy
All mobile phones are to be turned off during the class.
It is expected that you will be polite to lecturers, guests, and your fellow students. Certainly you should ask the questions, but do so with courtesy. Some lecturers will answer questions during a lecture, but others may prefer to respond at the end.
Students are expected to be considerate of fellow students' learning and avoid distracting them others during class. Laptop computers are to be used during class only where directly related to the lectures, tutorials or other formal class activity (this means no internet browsing, games, emailing, etc., during class).
Save your personal conversations until the breaks or after class. Do not talk, send text messages or play music on headphones during a lecture or video, as you will be disrupting other students' learning and you may be asked to leave.