Our North is the South: Teaching and Learning from the South | Mayo 12 de 2022 (12 – 13h30 CST) [Mesa redonda]

El grupo de historiadores de la arquitectura, “Nuestro Norte es el Sur” organiza una mesa redonda virtual, gratuita y abierta al público interesado previa inscripción, como parte de la Conferencia anual de la SAH (Society of Architectural Historians). Se trata de una serie compuesta por siete mesas virtuales que tendrán lugar entre el 10 y el 25 de mayo del presente año :

Tue, May 10 – Conserving Built Space through the Senses
Thu, May 12 – Our North is the South: Teaching and Learning from the South
Tue, May 17 – Rebuilding Community in Architectural History
Wed, May 18 – SAH David B. Brownlee Dissertation Award Roundtable
Thu, May 19 – Urban Design at 65
Tue, May 24 – SAH Preservation Roundtable
Wed, May 25 – A Conversation with Sekler Talk Speaker Itohan Osayimwese

En la mesa redonda titulada “Our North is the South: Teaching and Learning from the South“, los seis panelistas invitados son :

Silvia Arroyo, Universidad de Panamá

Macarena Cortés, Universidad Católica de Chile

Ana María León, University of Michigan

Fabiola López Durán, Rice University

Fernando Luis Martínez Nespral, Universidad de Buenos Aires

Amarí Peliowski, Universidad de Chile

Inscripciones en : https://www.sah.org/2022/roundtables#May12

Our North is the South: Teaching and Learning from the South

“Our North is the South” is a group of architecture historians working from and about Latin America who have met in person and virtually since 2018. In these meetings we have discussed the challenges and opportunities of teaching the history of architecture from Latin America. The history of architecture in the region presents particular opportunities and challenges for a global, interconnected approach. From the first inhabitants of the Americas to the contemporary challenges of historicizing their architectural remains, we propose the architecture of Latin America has always been global, but historicizing its transnational character has been limited by nationalist ideologies, extended periods of political isolation, and lack of resources.

We decided to address these challenges as a joint effort by producing five lectures that think about global exchanges and networks from the point of view of Latin America. Our roundtable participants will present and reflect on this work, which includes the role of extraction in the production of the built environment, the education of the architect, the role of inequality in architectural education, case studies on gender and migration, and the specifics of memory and historic preservation in the Latin American context.

Together, this roundtable will discuss: What can Latin America contribute to a more global understanding of the processes of our discipline, and what is the contribution of teaching and learning the history of architecture from the South as both a geographic and conceptual position?

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