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Master of Architecture

Overview

Columbia GSAPP’s Master of Architecture program is a three-year accredited professional degree program and is regularly ranked one of the top architecture graduate programs in the country. At GSAPP, architecture is understood as a form of knowledge inextricably linked to a broader context of environmental and global action—one that is oriented not towards what architecture is but towards what it could be. Today, the Master of Architecture program pushes this understanding of architectural experimentation and re-invention forward, with faculty and students weaving together critical discourse with technological skill, disciplinary expertise with expanded modes of practices, and design speculation with engagement in the issues of our time.

Building on the School’s recent commitment to advancing architecture alongside more global and contemporary perspectives, GSAPP’s Master of Architecture program has focused on expanding its design capacities, building practices, and discursive potentials. The program finds its strength in the diversity of its faculty and their approaches to architecture. Its pedagogy is, simultaneously, rigorously structured and constantly re-examined to respond to ever-changing contexts—welcoming the openness, inquisitiveness, and intellectual generosity that enable and foster new avenues for individual development and collective directions for the field.

Curriculum

The Master of Architecture program is centered on the Architecture Design Studio and the three curricular sequences that orbit it: History and Theory, Visual Studies, and Technology. While the sequences run in parallel, they are also designed to be brought together at critical junctures: through the intersection of specific exercises and through broader project integration. Supplementing these main pedagogical tracks is an Elective sequence and a required Professional Practice course. Prior to graduation, students are required to submit a portfolio of representative work from each semester, which is evaluated by all studio faculty. Portfolio reviews are a hallmark event at the school and the top portfolios are awarded the most prestigious prizes at the annual Commencement Ceremony.

The Architecture Design Studio sequence is divided between Core and Advanced Studios. The Core Studios consists of the first three semesters. It is structured to build knowledge on the fundamentals of architectural design through the theme of “Architecture and the City” and through an inclusive and expansive understanding of history, cities, typology, and performance. Core I focuses on acquiring analytical and drawing skills; Core II tackles the design of an institutional building; and Core III concludes the sequence with the Housing Studio.

Advanced Studios consists of the last three semesters, with the last two composed of nearly eighteen studios that together explore new instruments, techniques, and formats of design across a multiplicity of existing realities. The studios function as laboratories for discussion, where students and critics practice new ways of mobilizing architectural concepts, programs, tools, and methods to intervene on specific layers of the everyday. After focusing on the problem of architectural practice and its agency in the world, from spring 2019, the sequence focuses on “Architecture and Environment” as a fundamental question for the field.

The History and Theory curriculum stresses a b road social and cultural approach to architectural history, with particular attention to emerging global concerns. Architectural history is seen in terms of a rich matrix of parameters—political, economic, artistic, technological, and discursive—that have had a role in shaping the discipline. Students are introduced to a range of subjects broadly distributed in both space (geography) and time (chronology), and are encouraged to think and work across categorical East-West and North-South distinctions and the asymmetries these binaries often reproduce, and to consider both continuity and change across 1800 as the threshold that marks the end of the European Enlightenment and the beginning of worldwide industrialization.

The Visual Studies curriculum registers how the visual in design has multiplied exponentially, especially by way of computation, and invites students and faculty to rethink how it intersects with pedagogy, projects, and practices. Through a careful survey of drawing’s new temporal nature, students discover methods to harness the potential of drawing, engage with today’s visual diversity, and communicate extraordinary visions. The sequence offers a wide range of tools and techniques designed to expose students to the potentials and limits of these tools and techniques and is divided into three broad sets of workshops: analysis/representation, design environments, and fabrication. This variety of possible trajectories promotes individual approaches to visualization and fosters invention.

The Technology curriculum is founded on the belief that the realities of building technology are integral to design exploration and experimentation, especially as computational power and data have become ubiquitous, and changes in manufacturing, materials, and information technologies are shaping new modes of thinking and making. Recognizing how performance—its measurement and verification—has become not only a primary function of architectural “solutions,” but also a generator of architectural concepts, the sequence aims to encourage critical and creative approaches to data and measurement and the discovery of new design opportunities and paradigms.

GSAPP End of Year Show
Spring 2019
Hilary Sample, Core Design Studios
At the GSAPP, the Core Design Studios introduce students to architecture through an inclusive understanding of history, cities, typology, and performance. Today, students engage the world through the increasingly global information on buildings, materials, structures, digital processes, media, and communications. These digital processes and networks that were once theorized have become a commonplace part of our contemporary world. As a result, architecture is less and less of an exclusive and autonomous profession. These social aspects are perhaps the hardest things to teach within a school, but remain a critical part of the Columbia GSAPP pedagogy.

The Core Studios are structured through a sequence of carefully constructed design studios where students increasingly gain new knowledge through making, implementing ideas and experimenting with the problems of architecture: from form to materials, from small to large scale, and from comfort to environment. Studios explore architecture within urban contexts from New York City and other cities around the world, situating experimental architectural thought within the world-at-large.

Rather than moving from the extra small to the large, the Core sequence builds in the small and the large in relation to one another throughout the first three semesters of the Master of Architecture sequence. After the first semester’s focus on acquiring analytical and drawing skills, Core II takes as a project the design of an institutional building, and Core III culminates in the housing studio. This semester serves not only as a conclusion to the core sequence but also as a transition to the Advanced Studios, specifically transitioning to the Advanced Studio IV: Scales of Environment.

While the studios are structured to present knowledge about fundamentals of architecture as they apply to design, from the scale of a house to that of a building or housing project, the core sequence aims to inspire a shift in thinking about architecture in relation to the world.

David Benjamin, Advanced Design Studios
The Advanced Studios build on the ideas and skills developed in the Core Studios, and bring together students in the Master of Architecture and Master of Sciences in Advanced Architectural Design programs. These studios, which take place during the students’ final two semesters at the School, have always explored the future of architecture in a diversity of ways. Each studio creates its own world—with its own intersection of social, cultural, formal, material, economic, and environmental concerns—and students have almost 20 worlds to choose from. After selecting a studio, students conduct experiments and develop projects through concepts and massings, programs and forms, drawings and models, materials and atmospheres, metrics and narratives.

At the same time, the various students and faculty of the Advanced Studios engage in a shared discussion about the most interesting research, practice, ideas, and design of the built environment. In the fall of 2018 this shared discussion focused on the theme of “Global Practice,” and during the following spring it focused on “Architecture and Environment.” Global Practice covered design as the distinctive tool of architects in contributing to the construction of the future. It investigated the field’s extraordinary accumulation of essays and research that can be considered a cross-section of the present. Architecture and Environment built on the hypothesis that climate change is ground zero for a shared discussion about architecture’s engagement with the world. Responding to climate change involves not only technical aspects (such as energy consumption and carbon footprint) but also social and political aspects (such as inequality and public policy). In this context, the Advanced Studios were framed as a unique opportunity to address climate change at the scale of the building and to address climate change through design.

Throughout each semester, studio-wide sessions involve a series of conversations and resources for the studios to draw on, including external guest lectures, faculty project talks, and paired studio exchanges. This concludes with a Super-Crit session during which each studio shares a single student project and guest critics respond to the studio-wide themes and issues.

Laura Kurgan, Visual Studies
Visualization is never just presentation—it is a way of thinking, designing, and drawing spaces at all scales. In a series of courses across all programs, the Visual Studies sequence exposes students to a wide range of tools and techniques and foregrounds both their uses and their limits. The sequence seeks to initiate interdisciplinary dialogues across the school and address the dynamic nature of our visual culture.
The courses and workshops are divided into three broad sets of methods in visualization: quantitative, qualitative, and translational (hybrid). The variety of trajectories possible within the sequence of classes—required and elective—promotes an individual exploration of visualization, fostering innovation and creative methods. Courses are either full semester (3 credits) or half semester (7 weeks, 1.5 credits). Teaching generally follows a “flipped classroom” format with students acquiring skills in tutorials outside of class and devoting class work to methodological and creative discussions exploring the limits and underlying concepts which guide those techniques.
Reinhold Martin, History and Theory
The History and Theory of Architecture curriculum at Columbia GSAPP aims to develop a critical, historical consciousness among students preparing for diverse forms of architectural practice. Central to this is a worldly understanding, in depth and in breadth, of a complex cultural, social, ecological, and technological past. The bearing of that past on contemporary debates and practices is an important focus, as is the relation of architectural history to other disciplines. From the outset, the curriculum equips students with questions suited to ongoing inquiry into “global” or planetary history, with an emphasis on both continuity and change.
The process of critical inquiry begins in the first year, with the two-semester core sequence, “Questions in Architectural History,” focused on the interaction of architecture and modernity across two centuries and taught by a group of senior history and theory faculty. In addition to introducing students to key examples, themes, and relationships, the course asks whose history is being studied, how, and why. The sequence continues into the second and third years with a series of distribution requirements that allow students to pursue selected topics in greater depth, while ensuring exposure to a range of geographically, culturally, and historically diverse contexts and subject matter. Students may also take related courses in humanities departments across the University to meet or supplement these requirements.
Juan Herreros, Building Science and Technology
For the next generation of architects, technology has become a greater and more differentiating force than ever before. As computational power increases at exponential rates and data becomes ubiquitous, formal methodologies in architectural design are giving way to an evidence basis. New modes of making in architecture are being disrupted through changes in manufacturing, materials, and information technologies in a globalized world. While bricks and mortar may have been central to earlier methods of architecture, today the focus is squarely on performance of design in the built environment. Does design drive greater productivity? A better sense of community and well-being? Lower energy use? Less material waste? Broader and shared economic development? The subjective narratives of decades past on these subjects are today turning into data and hard facts. Performance and its measurement and verification have become a function of an architecture searching for the right solutions.

Urban conditions continue to drive discourse on the global stage. As cities grow globally and see the impact of unprecedented migration, the effects of design are ever present. Scarcity of resources, driven by rapid population growth and demographic change, need to be addressed head-on by the architectural community. Energy and its efficient performance in buildings has become the critical issue across architecture to address the questions of global climate change. Even while working harder inside the building construct, architects must think outside the building boundary, to wider notions of integration in systems including water, transportation, waste, and energy. These are the pieces of a global puzzle that will be waiting for students as they graduate.

The Building Science and Technology sequence is fundamental in changing the course of architecture. It is an integral part of the school and training for the next generation of architects that will shape our built environment. Students must explore and experiment as always, but realize that abilities to rationalize and prove are more interconnected with design as it touches every aspect of development across the world.

Current Faculty
Olga Aleksakova
Mark Anderson
José Aragüez
Erieta Attali
Nitzan Bartov
Lola Ben-Alon
Stella Betts
Gabrielle Brainard
Joseph Brennan
Laurel Broughton
Julia Burdova
Benjamin Cadena
Tei Carpenter
Phillip Crupi
Jason Danforth
Nicole Dosso
Kyle Dugdale
Yasser Elsheshtawy
Adam Frampton
Jared Friedman
Emily Fuhrman
James Graham
Robert Heintges
Robert Herrmann
Andrew Heumann
Amy Lelyveld
Giuseppe Lignano
Stephanie Lin
Robert Marino
Jacqueline Martinez
Rustam Mehta
Anton Nelson
Davidson Norris
Toshihiro Oki
Alessandro Orsini
Nicolai Ouroussoff
Ilias Papageorgiou
Daniel Perlin
Paul Preissner
Anna Puigjaner
Michael Rock
Rachely Rotem
Ana Paula Ruiz Galindo
Victoria Sanger
Greg Schleusner
Kevin Schorn
Martino Stierli
Salim Tamari
Andreas Tjeldflaat
Dimitra Tsachrelia
Marc Tsurumaki
Shanta Tucker
Michael Vahrenwald
David van der Leer
Zachary White
Lindsey Wikstrom
Chris Woebken
Alexander Wood
Lydia Xynogala
Andrea Zanderigo
Emmett Zeifman

Fall 2020 Courses

Course Semester Title Student Work Instructor Syllabus Requirements & Sequence Location & Time Session & Points Call No.
A4001‑1 Fall 2020
Core Architecture Studio I
Anna Puigjaner
Online
F 5:30 PM - 7:30 PM
STUDIO
9 Points
11274
A4003‑1 Fall 2020
Core Architecture Studio III
Hilary Sample
Online
W 1:30 PM - 3:30 PM
STUDIO
9 Points
11288
A4023‑1 Fall 2020
Architectural Drawing & Representation I
Josh Uhl, Lexi Tsien, Zachary White, Farzin Lotfi-Jam
Online
M 11 AM- 1 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11729
A4050‑1 Fall 2020
Arch Elective Internship
Leslie Kuo
FULL SEMESTER
1.5 Points
11679
A4101‑1 Fall 2020
Architecture Studio I
Emmett Zeifman
500 NORTH AVERY
M 1:30 - 4:30 PM
0 Points
11276
A4101‑2 Fall 2020
Architecture Studio I
Alessandro Orsini
500 NORTH AVERY
W 6 PM - 9 PM
0 Points
11277
A4101‑3 Fall 2020
Architecture Studio I
Amina Blacksher
500 NORTH AVERY
W1:30 PM - 4:30 PM
0 Points
11280
A4101‑4 Fall 2020
Architecture Studio I
Josh Uhl
500 NORTH AVERY
M 6 PM -9 PM
0 Points
11282
A4101‑5 Fall 2020
Architecture Studio I
Jerome Haferd
500 NORTH AVERY
W 1:30 PM - 4:30 PM
0 Points
11284
A4101‑6 Fall 2020
Architecture Studio I
Lindy Roy
500 NORTH AVERY
F 1:30 PM - 4:30 PM
0 Points
11285
A4101‑7 Fall 2020
Architecture Studio I
Lindsey Wikstrom
500 NORTH AVERY
TH 6 PM- 9 PM
0 Points
11286
A4101‑8 Fall 2020
Architecture Studio I
Anna Puigjaner
500 NORTH AVERY
W 8 AM - 10 AM
0 Points
11287
A4103‑1 Fall 2020
Architecture Studio III
Hilary Sample
500 AVERY SOUTH
TU 9 AM -12 PM
0 Points
11326
A4103‑2 Fall 2020
Architecture Studio III
Adam Frampton
500 AVERY SOUTH
TH 9 AM -12 PM
0 Points
11328
A4103‑3 Fall 2020
Architecture Studio III
Erica Goetz
500 AVERY SOUTH
TU 9 AM -12 PM
0 Points
11329
A4103‑4 Fall 2020
Architecture Studio III
Eric Bunge
500 AVERY SOUTH
TH 9 AM - 12 PM
0 Points
11330
A4103‑5 Fall 2020
Architecture Studio III
Annie Barrett
500 AVERY SOUTH
TH 1:30 PM -4 :30 PM
0 Points
11331
A4103‑6 Fall 2020
Architecture Studio III
Mario Gooden
500 AVERY SOUTH
M 1:30 PM - 4:30 PM
0 Points
11332
A4103‑7 Fall 2020
Architecture Studio III
Galia Solomonoff
500 AVERY SOUTH
M 9 AM - 12 PM
0 Points
11333
A4103‑8 Fall 2020
Architecture Studio III
Benjamin Cadena
500 AVERY SOUTH
M 1:30 PM - 4:30 PM
0 Points
11334
A4111‑1 Fall 2020
AT I, Environments in Architecture
Lola Ben-Alon
Online
TU 9:30 AM - 12:30 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11761
A4113‑1 Fall 2020
AT III, Envelopes
Gabrielle Brainard
Online
F 2-5 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11762
A4114‑1 Fall 2020
AT IV, Building Systems Integration
Sarrah Khan
Online
TU 2 PM - 5 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11763
A4348‑1 Fall 2020
Questions in Architectural History I
Lucia Allais
Online
W 10 AM - 12 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11545
A4348‑2 Fall 2020
Questions in Architectural History I
Reinhold Martin
Online
W 10 AM - 12 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11550
A4348‑3 Fall 2020
Questions in Architectural History I
Mabel O. Wilson
Online
W 10 AM - 12 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11551
A4560‑1 Fall 2020
Professional Practice
Paul Segal
Online
TU 10 AM - 12:30 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11727
A4620‑1 Fall 2020
China 1368-1912: Shifting Structures of the Ming and Qing
Amy Lelyveld
Online
TH 11 AM- 1 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11556
A4625‑1 Fall 2020
Tensile/Compression Surfaces in Architecture: Tactile Methods for Architects
Robert Marino
Online
W 5 PM - 7 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11764
A4684‑1 Fall 2020
Sustainable Design
Davidson Norris
Online
F 11 AM- 1 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11766
A6813‑1 Fall 2020
EPHEMERAL ARCHITECTURE AND FALSIFIED CITIES: UTOPIAN VISIONS FOR LATIN AMERICA
Luis E. Carranza
Online
M 11 AM - 1 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11676
A6900‑1 Fall 2020
Research I
Danielle Smoller Independent Study
BY APPOINTMENT
FULL SEMESTER
2 or 3 Points
11681
A4005‑1 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
David Benjamin, Andrés Jaque
Online
F 5:30 PM - 7:30 PM
STUDIO
9 Points
11335
A4105‑1 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
Laurie Hawkinson
600 SOUTH AVERY
TU 1:30 PM -4:30 PM
0 Points
11338
A4105‑2 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
Bernard Tschumi
600 SOUTH AVERY
TH 1:30 PM -4:30 PM
0 Points
11343
A4105‑3 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
Andrés Jaque
600 NORTH AVERY
TU 1:30 PM -4:30 PM
0 Points
11347
A4105‑4 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
Bryony Roberts
600 SOUTH AVERY
M 1:30 PM -4:30 PM
0 Points
11350
A4105‑5 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
Mabel O. Wilson
600 SOUTH AVERY
M 1:30 PM -4:30 PM
0 Points
11351
A4105‑6 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
Laura Kurgan
600 NORTH AVERY
M 1:30 PM -4:30 PM
0 Points
11505
A4105‑7 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
Gordon Kipping
600 NORTH AVERY
TU 1:30 PM -4:30 PM
0 Points
11510
A4105‑8 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
Dan Wood
600 SOUTH AVERY
W 9 AM - 12 PM
0 Points
11513
A4105‑9 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
David Benjamin
700 AVERY
M 1:30 PM -4:30 PM
0 Points
11517
A4105‑10 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
Richard Plunz, Victor Body-Lawson
600 SOUTH AVERY
W 1:30 PM -4:30 PM
0 Points
11523
A4105‑11 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
Marc Tsurumaki
600 NORTH AVERY
TH 1:30 PM -4:30 PM
0 Points
11525
A4105‑12 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
Enrique Walker
700 AVERY
TU 1:30 PM -4:30 PM
0 Points
11530
A4105‑13 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
Phu Hoang
600 NORTH AVERY
F 1:30 PM - 4:30 PM
0 Points
11533
A4105‑14 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
Nahyun Hwang
700 AVERY
TH 1:30 PM -4:30 PM
0 Points
11535
A4105‑15 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
Michael Bell
600 NORTH AVERY
M 1:30 PM -4:30 PM
0 Points
11536
A4105‑16 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
Christopher Leong, Dominic Leong
700 AVERY
TU 1:30 PM -4:30 PM
0 Points
11539
A4105‑17 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
Jorge Otero-Pailos, Mark Rakatansky
600 SOUTH AVERY
TH 1:30 PM -4:30 PM
0 Points
11541
A4105‑18 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio V
Ziad Jamaleddine
600 NORTH AVERY
TH 1:30 PM -4:30 PM
0 Points
11542
A4337‑1 Fall 2020
Politics of Space: Cities, Institutions, Events
Mary McLeod
Online
TU 11 AM - 1 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
12044
A4427‑1 Fall 2020
Architecture Apropos Art
Steven Holl, Dimitra Tsachrelia
Online
W 3 PM - 5 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11725
A4504‑1 Fall 2020
Spectacular Pedagogies
Mark Wasiuta
Online
TU 2 PM - 4 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
12878
A4534‑1 Fall 2020
Techniques of the Ultrareal
Joseph Brennan, Phillip Crupi
Online
W 7 PM - 9 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11730
A4597‑1 Fall 2020
Extreme Design
Mark Wigley
Online
TU 11 AM - 1 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11555
A4715‑1 Fall 2020
Re-Thinking BIM
Jared Friedman
Online
TH 7 PM -9 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11731
A4726‑1 Fall 2020
Graphic Architecture Project III: Design Seminar
Michael Rock, Whitney Dow
Online
W 9 AM - 12 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11743
A4776‑1 Fall 2020
Man, Machine and the Industrial Landscape: Re-Imaging the Relationship Between Industrial and Public Territories
Sean Gallagher
Online
M 9 AM - 11 AM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11767
A4778‑1 Fall 2020
Metatool I
Dan Taeyoung
Online
TU 5 PM - 7 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11749
A4815‑1 Fall 2020
X Information Modeling I
Luc Wilson
Online
W 9 AM -11 AM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
12804
A4832‑1 Fall 2020
Lines Not Splines: Drawing as Invention
Christoph Kumpusch
Online
TU 6 PM - 8 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11753
A4845‑1 Fall 2020
Generative Design I
Danil Nagy
Online
TU 9 AM - 11 AM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11758
A4856‑1 Fall 2020
Transitional Geometries
Joshua Jordan
Online
W 9 AM -11 AM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11771
A4866‑1 Fall 2020
Modernism & The Vernacular
Mary McLeod
Online
TH 11 AM -1 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
21963
A6451 Fall 2020
Recombinant Renaissance
Mark Rakatansky
Online
W 11 AM - 1 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11564
A6455‑1 Fall 2020
Military Urbanism in the Early Modern Era
Victoria Sanger
Online
TU 1 PM - 3 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11565
A6756‑1 Fall 2020
Make
Ada Tolla, Giuseppe Lignano
Online
F 11 AM -1 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11757
A6875 Fall 2020
Architecture + Development
Ateya Khorakiwala
Online
M 11 AM - 1 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
12879
A6877‑1 Fall 2020
Feasting + Fasting
Ateya Khorakiwala
Online
TU 9 AM - 11 AM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
12880
A6881‑1 Fall 2020
Structuralism and its Critics
Lucia Allais
Online
M 11 AM - 1 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
12926
A6885‑1 Fall 2020
ARCHITECTURE, ENGINEERING, AND POLITICAL ECOLOGY
Reinhold Martin
Online
TU 9 AM - 11 AM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
13814
A4341‑1 Fall 2020
Traditional American Architecture
Andrew Dolkart
Online
T 11 AM - 1 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11889
A4399‑1 Fall 2020
Metropolitan Sublimes
Sandro Marpillero
Online
TU 1 PM - 3 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11552
A4469‑1 Fall 2020
The History of Architecture Theory
Mark Wigley
Online
W 11 AM - 1 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11554
A4507‑1 Fall 2020
NYC: Typological Corrections for the “Living Together”
Juan Herreros
Online
TH 9 AM - 11 AM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
22398
A4987‑1 Fall 2020
Architectural Photography: From the Models to the Built World
Michael Vahrenwald
Online
F 9 AM - 11 AM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11755
A6305‑1 Fall 2020
Advanced Studio III-Joint Historic Preservation/Architecture Studio
Mark Rakatansky, Jorge Otero-Pailos
Online
R 1:30- 6:30 PM
FULL SEMESTER
6 Points
11891
A6768‑1 Fall 2020
Conservation of Architectural Metals
Richard Pieper
655 SCHER
W 2 PM - 5 PM
SES A
1.5 Points
12806
A6784‑1 Fall 2020
Conservation of Brick, Terra Cotta, + Stone
Norman Weiss, Daniel Allen
655 SCHER
W 2 PM - 5 PM
SES B
1.5 Points
12807
A6857‑1 Fall 2020
Measuring the Great Indoors
Gabrielle Brainard, Violet Whitney
Online
TU 7 PM - 9 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11775
A6868‑1 Fall 2020
Kitchenless Stories
Anna Puigjaner
Online
TH 11 AM - 1 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11726
A6934‑1 Fall 2020
Traditional Building Technology
Tim Michiels
Online
W 6 PM - 8 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11896
A4861‑1 Fall 2020
Footprint: Carbon and Design
David Benjamin
Online
TH 11 AM - 1 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
11772
A4892‑1 Fall 2020
Data Visualization for Architecture, Urbanism and the Humanities
Jia Zhang
Online
F 9 AM -11 AM
FULL SEMSTER
3 Points
11269
A6883‑1 Fall 2020
Public Interest Technology: Cities, Design, Code, Reporting
Laura Kurgan
Online
F 11 AM- 1 PM
FULL SEMESTER
3 Points
12925
A6944‑1 Fall 2020
Power and Preservation
Brent Leggs
Online
MTWRF 6 PM - 8 PM
10/12 - 10/23
1.5 Points
12808

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