Depressingly few women architects have been recognised with an Australian Honour since they were established in 1975. Ruth McGowan shows us how to correct the imbalance.
August 4th, 2016 • No Comments
Reading Artforum's latest issue, Karen Burns falls through a gap in time – between a sophisticated account of identity and the antiquated myths of architecture.
And now for the good news – the number of women registering in Australia has skyrocketed!
Let's make an architectural counterpart to the Guerrilla Girls' great poster.
How can we challenge the ways that architecture represents and perpetuate certain gendered identities? In Part 1 of her essay Lori Brown explores architecture own disciplining methods within the broader social and political contexts.
Feminism has had a powerful, longstanding influence on the development of architecture and urban design, although this is rarely acknowledged. Part 1 of Susana Torre’s lecture, Feminism and Architecture, explores the legacy.
What are the new agendas for feminism and architecture? In part 3 of her lecture Susana Torre outlines what we might do next.
It is time to start talking about everyday sexism in architecture – the elephant in the Parlour. Karen Burns leads the way.
Wendy Bertrand reflects on forty years of the Organization of Women Architects and Design Professionals.
We all want to be valued for the quality of our work, not framed by the fact of our gender. Karen Burns reflects on the complex interactions between culture and individual agency.
How do anthologies of architectural theory represent feminism and gender theory? Karen Burns finds a "strangely antiquated", essentialist version at odds with the aims of the work itself.