32 min

Flatness The Arc

    • Society & Culture

This episode is about flatness. It begins with an examination of what flattening the curve would actually look like in a sustained way with Megan Halbrook, a doctoral student in infectious disease epidemiology at UCLA. We then ask what it would mean for architecture to flatten its disciplinary gaze with Peter Trummer, professor of urban design at the Faculty of Architecture, University of Innsbruck, and faculty at SCI-Arc.
Megan Halbrook is a doctoral student in infectious disease epidemiology at UCLA. Her research interest is focused on the anthropogenic factors that drive disease transmission, specifically surrounding food, culture, and habits of hunting, agriculture, and marketplaces.
Peter Trummer is a professor for urban design and head of the Institute for Urban Design at the University of Innsbruck. He is also visiting faculty at SCI-Arc, where he teaches both Design Studio and History + Theory.

This episode is about flatness. It begins with an examination of what flattening the curve would actually look like in a sustained way with Megan Halbrook, a doctoral student in infectious disease epidemiology at UCLA. We then ask what it would mean for architecture to flatten its disciplinary gaze with Peter Trummer, professor of urban design at the Faculty of Architecture, University of Innsbruck, and faculty at SCI-Arc.
Megan Halbrook is a doctoral student in infectious disease epidemiology at UCLA. Her research interest is focused on the anthropogenic factors that drive disease transmission, specifically surrounding food, culture, and habits of hunting, agriculture, and marketplaces.
Peter Trummer is a professor for urban design and head of the Institute for Urban Design at the University of Innsbruck. He is also visiting faculty at SCI-Arc, where he teaches both Design Studio and History + Theory.

32 min

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