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Showing posts with label Lives of Spaces. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Lives of Spaces. Show all posts

Wednesday, 10 March 2010

Lecture at OBG - Thurs @ 1pm


Lunchtime Lecture at OBG
Thursday 11th March, 1pm - 1.45pm: The architect Niall McCullough from McCullough Mulvin Architects (Dublin) will discuss his practice and his work in the Lives of Spaces exhibition at OBG

Ormeau Baths Gallery
18a Ormeau Avenue
Belfast
BT2 8HS

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And don't forget that the Lives and Spaces symposium takes place at OBG on Thurs 25th March, starting at 9am...

LIVES AND SPACES SYMPOSIUM
Thursday 25th March/ Registration 9am/ Admittance Charge: £5 / Lunch will be provided

OBG and PLACE present a major symposium: Lives and Spaces: Art, Architecture and the Public.

This will look at the intersection of art, architecture and curating in the public realm, through exhibitions, public art and the built environment.

A range of speakers from backgrounds in art, architecture, curating and commissioning will come together to address overlapping issues facing these professions including Nathalie Weadick (IAF), Noirin McKinney (ACNI), Artist Phillip Napier, Architect Ciaran Mackel to name a few. The symposium aims to initiate dialogues to better support healthy collaboration and communication between these areas.

To register your interest or for more information please contact OBG on E: [email protected]ths.co.uk or T: 02890 321402

Tuesday, 14 April 2009

Alan in Belfast at the Lives of Spaces

L-R: Ruth Morrow, Chair of PLACE; Hugh Campbell, UCD; Nathalie Weadick, Irish Architecture Foundation; Foreground: Pizza!
Picture from Alan in Belfast

Missed this when it was first posted, but Alan in Belfast has some commentary on the PLACE Lives of Spaces event at the Belfast Film Festival earlier in the month, together with some pictures of our guests happily munching on pizza.
"Overall it was a celebration of the communities that constructions support. Not about the pure beauty of the architectural form, but the opportunities and potential unlocked. And it made me think about the parallel tendency in the world of IT architecture to fall back on basic static designs (with lots of rectangular boxes and lines between them to represent the systems and interfaces), forgetting that it’s all about the people using the solutions and the opportunities and potential unlocked."

Do keep an eye on Alan's blog - it features musings on all sorts of Belfast cultural topics. As he puts it himself, it's "comment on cinema, books, technology, and the occasional rant about life".

Blog: Alan in Belfast