Piper Bernbaum’s thesis, The Atlas of Legal Fictions, reveals a little known reality, the Eruv, uncovering the nature of these religious boundaries and exposing the factual existence of what is considered fiction in the modern world. She will defend her thesis on Wednesday April 27th at 12.30pm in the BRIDGE Storefront.
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Kanika Kaushal observed and documented the streets of Old Delhi to identify how the historical urban fabric enables the rich and diverse character of the community.
Through his thesis “Sentient Matter,” Mark Wang developed a prototype that translates human movements that are expressive of emotion into continuous surface transformations, translating emotive states into architectural form. Find out more at his thesis defence on Thursday September 17, 2015 at 7:30 pm in ARC 3003.
Saba Amini will defend here thesis entitled “Hybrid Thresholds” on September 16 at 10:00 AM in the Photo Studio Room 2003. Her thesis weaves infrastructure and public space into a threshold which filters water at the edge of the Don Valley in Toronto.
Karan Manchanda’s will defend his thesis “RAM [Remote Arctic Memory]” on Thursday September 10th at 11AM in the Cummings Lecture Theatre. His work investigates the coupling of communications and research infrastructure together to create a flexible and scalable connective network for the North. The proposal describes a “New North”, an Arctic networked through a series of monitoring towers deployed across the North to foster gathering of data and sharing of knowledge between researchers and the indigenous communities.
Patti Beaulieu will defend her thesis entitled “Forgotton Landscapes: Restoring our Rural Imagination” on Thursday September 10th at 10am in ARC 1001. Her thesis challenges the existing remediation approaches to problems of dryland agriculture in Western Australia by attempting to address the disconnect between consumers and their rural footprint.
Mathew Winter’s thesis, Variations on a Theme of Deep Time: From Geology to Architecture draws a comparison between geology and architecture, to create an architecture of simultaneity. Everyone is welcome to attend his defence on Friday August 21, 2015 at 10:30 AM in ARC 2026.
Textiles are omnipresent in our daily lives. Alum, Danielle Gignac, explored the ubiquity of textiles through her installation in the POP FOLK T3XT1L3S Exhibition currently on display at the Campbell House Museum in Toronto. The exhibition is free and open to the public until August 9th.
“All matter is expressive. All matter, animate or inanimate, sentient or made, is filled with the infinite potential for difference and articulation. All things, all bodies, are equal.” Karine Quigley will defend her thesis entitled Vibratory Lines on Tuesday August 4, 2015 at 2:00 PM in the ARC Loft Gallery.
Nashin Mahtani’s thesis entitled “Pulsing Territories, Perpetual Frontiers” proposes an alternate form of tourism development for Bali, Indonesia that works cyclically, leveraging seasonal activities over time, rather than one that sprawls outward consuming the islands finite resources. Everyone is welcome to attend her thesis defence on Thursday July 30, 2015 at 2:30 PM in ARC 2003.