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Read Issue 44

Thuto Durkac-Somo assembles an architecture of black theology; Jessica Ngan recounts the narrative of architecture and agriculture told at the Lisbon Architecture Triennale; Stephen Rustow considers what is at stake, now that the dust has settled, at the new Barnes Foundation designed by Tod Williams Billie Tsien Architects; and Alexander Wood pages through Michael Osman’s latest book, Modernism’s Visible Hand: Architecture and Regulation in America.

To celebrate five years of the Avery Review, we’ve introduced a Topics page that offers a series of thematic cross sections through our archive, documenting some of the crucial ideas and concerns that have animated our authors and editors alike.

Still from Steffani Jemison, Sensus Plenior, 2017.
Still from Steffani Jemison, Sensus Plenior, 2017. © Steffani Jemison. In Thuto Durkac- Somo’s “Call and Response’” in the Avery Review 44 (December 2019), link.
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Now Available

…our fall 2019 new releases!

Signal. Image. Architecture. by John May, Biennials/Triennials: The Geography of Itinerant Display by Léa Catherine-Szacka, Ways of Knowing Cities edited by Laura Kurgan and Dare Brawley, Modern Management Methods: Architecture, Historical Value, and the Electromagnetic Image by Caitlin Blanchfield and Farzin Lotfi-Jam, …and other such stories edited by Yosumi Umolu, Sepake Angiama, and Paulo Tavares, and The Revolution Will Be Stopped Halfway: Oscar Niemeyer in Algeria by Jason Oddy.