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The Avery Review
Critical Essays on Architecture
Read Issue 57

The Avery Review stands with all those fighting, organizing, teaching, and writing for abolition—and, in architecture, with all those working against the white supremacy, settler colonialism, ableism, racial capitalism, and heteropatriarchy upheld in and by our field.

The essays in Issue 57 test the limits of the review as a genre: looking at and through places, methods, and books to envision and approach other ideas differently. Bella Carmelita Carriker complicates the “public” memory of 9/11, recording the long-term violences enacted against low-income communities of color; Supriya Ambwani exposes histories of spatial violence and colonial extraction entangled in the Great Hedge of India; Gealese Peebles traces the historiographic silhouette of Norma Merrick Sklarek to scrutinize architecture’s diversity narratives; and Peter Paul Walhout unsubscribes from the internet-as-utility rhetoric in NYC that has come to stand in for questions of inequality during the COVID-19 pandemic.

11 new york city
Author and her mother using homemade cloth masks on 9/11. Courtesy of the author. From Bella Carmelita Carriker’s “Slow Violence in Post-9/11 New York City: Low-Income Residents as Environmental and Financial Shields” in the Avery Review 57 (June 2022), link.
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Winners of AIGA 50 Books | 50 Covers
Three of our recent titles are winners of AIGA Design’s 50 Books | 50 Covers awards of 2019. We want to extend a huge thanks and congratulations to: Scott Vander Zee, who won in the Cover and Book category for Space Settlements by Fred Scharmen; Glen Cummings who won in the Book category for The Revolution Will be Stopped Halfway by Jason Oddy; and Laura Coombs who won in the cover and book categories for SIGNAL. IMAGE. ARCHITECTURE. by John May. Photos courtesy of Scott Vander Zee, Sebastian Bach, and Laura Coombs.