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Log 35
Log 35 offers cutting-edge architectural thought, both historical and speculative, for our hyperconnected world. The 21 contributors to this Fall 2015 issue offer new thinking from across and beyond the discipline of architecture, from investigations of architecture’s encounters with politics, economics, and art to focused investigations of individual architects and studios, including Sou Fujimoto, Dogma, and Takefumi Aida. Log 35 also includes a 32-page excerpt from Benjamin H. Bratton’s forthcoming book The Stack, which explores the consequences and possibilities of planetary-scale computation and the new geopolitical architecture it represents, plus a review of the book by Jeffrey Kipnis.
US Pavilion launches My Detroit: A Postcard Photo Contest
Cynthia Davidson and Monica Ponce de Leon to Curate the U.S. Pavilion Exhibition in the 15th International Architecture Biennale in Venice
The U.S. Department of State has selected The Taubman College of Architecture and Urban Planning at the University of Michigan to organize the exhibition of the United States Pavilion in the 2016 Venice Architecture Biennale.
William Adams Delano and Chester Holmes Aldrich, The United States Pavilion of the Venice Biennale, 1930.
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Please consider making a tax-deductible donation to support the Anyone program of conferences, magazines, and books that expands architectural thinking today. Celebrate our upcoming 25th anniversary with a donation in multiples of 25. From $25 to $2500, every amount helps continue this critical project.

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In Pursuit of Architecture Videos
To mark its 10th anniversary and 29th issue, Log presented "In Pursuit of Architecture," a conference at MoMA on September 21, 2013 that featured recent built work selected from an open, international call for submissions.

Join the discussion. Click through to watch videos of the presentations by the 10 architects and see them all join in roundtable discussions on the state of architecture with four critics. And be sure to purchase your copy of Log 29.
A Question of Qualities
Jeffrey Kipnis's writing, thinking, and teaching casts architecture as both an intellectual discourse and a lived, affective experience. His essays on contemporary architects are less about making critical judgments than about explication, exegesis, and provocation. In these eleven essays, written between 1990 and 2008, he considers projects, concepts, and buildings by some of the most recognized architects working today, with special attention to the productions of affect. He explores intuition in the work of Morphosis, exhilaration in Coop Himmelb(l)au, freedom in the work of Rem Koolhaas and OMA, magic in Steven Holls buildings, and anxiety in Rafael Moneos writing about contemporary architecture.