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Intention, Form, and Execution: A Comprehensive Studio Curriculum
Carl Bovill, Amy E. Gardner and Gregory Wiedemann
Journal of Architectural Education (1984-)
Vol. 51, No. 2 (Nov., 1997), pp. 84-91
Published by: Taylor & Francis, Ltd. on behalf of the Association of Collegiate Schools of Architecture, Inc.
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/1425447
Page Count: 8
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This article is devoted to two graduate courses: ARCH 600, Comprehensive Design Studio, and ARCH 611, Advanced Technology. The studio explores the relationship between conceptual and technical aspects of architectural form and its assembly. Advanced Technology is a concurrent course that focuses on the integration of building systems. The intent of these courses is to narrow the gap between design and material realization by concentrating on the impact of material and technique on form in a studio setting. The pedagogy and method of the courses build a bridge between the theories and the practice of architecture. In this article, we discuss the pedagogical goals of an integrated design development methodology and the role of drawing and modeling exercises in that process.
Journal of Architectural Education (1984-) © 1997 Taylor & Francis, Ltd.