Advanced History & Theory 2 PG (9781.3)
|Available teaching periods||Delivery mode||Location|
|View teaching periods|| On-Campus
|| Bruce, Canberra
|0.125||3||Faculty Of Arts And Design|
|Discipline||Study level||HECS Bands|
|School Of Design And The Built Environment||Post Graduate Level|| 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. Compare contemporary architecture with early modern movement architecture;
2. Measure learned tolls for architectural analysis;
3. Collect data showing how technological changes influence architecture; and
4. Formulate a critical review of an assigned project.
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 - 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
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
This unit provides a critical and comprehensive understanding of different housing themes considering the development of modern architecture since the 19th century.
Incompatible units7631 Architecture History and Theory PG
Equivalent units7631 Architecture History and Theory PG
Assumed knowledgeArchitectural knowledge in accord with the learning outcomes of the Bachelor of Arts in Architecture or equivalent.
|Year||Location||Teaching period||Teaching start date||Delivery mode||Unit convener|
|2023||Bruce, Canberra||Semester 1||06 February 2023||On-Campus||Dr Rahmatollah Amirjani|
|2024||Bruce, Canberra||Semester 1||05 February 2024||On-Campus||Dr Rahmatollah Amirjani|
Students could find the weekly assigned readings on the unit Canvas page,
eReserve items will be linked to Canvas. Additionally, some texts, readings or other reference material will be identified or provided during lectures.
The required weekly readings are selected from the below sources, students could use these texts for further research:
- Frampton, Kenneth. Modern Architecture: a Critical History. Fifth edition. London: Thames & Hudson, 2020.
- Mallgrave, Harry Francis. Modern Architectural Theory¿: a Historical Survey, 1673-1968. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005. Print.
- Mallgrave, Harry Francis, and David Goodman. Introduction to Architectural Theory¿: 1968 to the Present. Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell, 2011. Print.
- Stern, Robert A. M., David. Fishman, and Jacob. Tilove. Paradise Planned: The Garden Suburb and the Modern City. New York: The Monacelli Press, 2013.
- French, Hilary. Key Urban Housing of the Twentieth Century¿: Plans, Sections and Elevations. London: Laurence King Pub., 2008.
- Karakusevic, Paul, and Abigail Batchelor. Social Housing: Definitions & Design Exemplars. 1st ed. Milton: RIBA Publishing, 2017
- Fernández Per, Aurora, Javier Mozas, and Alex S. Ollero. "10 Stories of Collective Housing: Graphical Analysis of Inspiring Masterpieces ." Vitoria-Gasteiz, Spain: a+t architecture Publishers, 2013.
- Ockman, Joan., and Edward. Eigen. Architecture Culture, 1943-1968: a Documentary Anthology. New York: Columbia University Graduate School of Architecture, Planning, and Preservation, 1993.
- Canizaro, Vincent B. Architectural Regionalism: Collected Writings on Place, Identity, Modernity, and Tradition. New York: Princeton Architectural Press, 2007.
- Frampton, Kenneth, and Ashley Simone. A Genealogy of Modern Architecture: Comparative Critical Analysis of Built Form. Zurich: Lars Muller Publishers, 2015.
Students are expected to undertake self-directed research and sourcing of reference material as required for each lecture.
Submission of assessment items
Extensions & Late submissions
All assessment items will be submitted online via the unit canvas site. Except for photomontages, the first page of each assessment submission should include the following information:
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.
Feedback and return of material
Apart from the grades/marks/comments given for the progressive assignments, feedback will be provided in the form of verbal comments during tutorials.
In design education and practice, the fundamental vehicle for receiving feedback is the verbal response or critique. Designers/students are expected to listen carefully and dispassionately to what is said and respond accordingly. It is therefore important that you develop the facility for recording what is said – this may include enlisting a fellow student to take notes on your behalf during your discussion/recorded presentation.
Students are expected to have read the assigned weekly materials and attend the scheduled classes. Please advise the Unit Convener if you are unable to attend a particular class.
Required IT skills
Students are required to have basic computer skills to correctly deliver the assignments.
All reading materials are available at the UC library.
Work placement, internships or practicums
Additional information, including assignment and submission requirements, will be provided in separate handouts, if needed. Reading and complying with this information and instruction is a requirement for students enrolled in this unit.
Announcements made during 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.