Article. Emma Cheatle and Catalina Mejía Moreno, in Harvard Design Magazine, 46, 2018. ‘To Manifest’ is product of the intersection with a collaborative, Feminist Art and Architecture Collaborative (FAAC), and later published as ‘To Manifest’ […]

Book Chapter. Doina Petrescu, in Learn to Act: Introducing The Eco Nomadic School, ed. by K. Böhm, T. James and D. Petrescu, 2017. Our neoliberal capitalist times are marked by a crisis of reproduction not only of production, as the very basis on which things and life are produced is now under threat. Many citizens like us would like to become active […]

Booklet. Ruth Morrow, A Bank of Ideas Publication, 2003. This is a booklet about a first year design studio in a school of architecture. It describes and reflects on changes that happened in the course over a three year period starting September 2000.

Book Chapter. Doina Petrescu, in Material Matters: Architecture and Material Practice, ed. by K. Lloyd Thomas, 2006. This paper, which focuses on the beginnings of the Cité des Femmes project, is written from a materialist position, which tries to bring together questions of matter and politics and to acknowledge […]

Book Chapter. Rachel Sara, in Writings in Architectural Education, ed. by E. Harder, 2001-2002. There is a gaping hole in the mainstream (malestream? (Weiner, 1994)) discourse about the role of gender, and indeed race, sexuality and disability in the architectural profession […]

Book Chapter. Doina Petrescu, in Relational Architectural Ecologies Architecture, Nature and Subjectivity, ed. by P. Rawes, 2013. The question of the commons is at the heart of current discussions about democracy. In some of their recent texts, Michael Hardt and Antonio NegriNdefine the commons as something which is […]

Book Chapter. Doina Petrescu and Katherine Gibson, in Architecture and Feminisms: Ecologies, Economies, Technologies, ed. by H. Frichot, C. Gabrielsson and H. Runting, 2018. Why it is important to re-embed economy in ecology? What type of urban practice will support this? How could feminist approaches help in promoting a new set of economic-ecological values in urban practice? […]

Book Chapter. Doina Petrescu, in Architecture and Participation, ed. by P. Blundell Jones, D. Petrescu and J. Till , 2005. “…we think any society is defined not so much by its contradictions as by its lines of flight, it flees all over the place, and it’s very interesting to try and follow the lines of flight taking shape at any particular moment.” G. Deleuze, ‘Control and Becoming’

Book, ed. Emma Cheatle (UK); chief editors L. Brown and K. Burns (Bloomsbury, 2022). The Bloomsbury Global Encyclopaedia of Women in Architecture will fill a void in architectural history, giving students, scholars and professional architects an authoritative reference to women architects and their work, and to key terms for gender and feminism in architecture.

Book, Emma Cheatle (London: Routledge, 2017). Part-Architecture presents a detailed and original study of Pierre Chareau’s Maison de Verre through another seminal modernist artwork, the Large Glass by Marcel Duchamp.

Conference Paper. Emma Cheatle and Catalina Mejía Moreno, presented at the 16th Annual International Conference of the AHRA in Dundee, 2019. We are two, and many. Alone, two, and a collective (Lacan, 2006 [1949]; Irigaray, 2001). In 2018 we, and others, intersected with a collaborative, Feminist Art and Architecture Collaborative (FAAC), to write the manifesto, ‘To Manifest’ […]

Article. Catalina Mejía Moreno, in Journal of Architectural Education, 74.2, 2020. As a micro-narrative, this piece stems from the urgency of exposing a wearisome situation in Colombia where violence, displacement […]

Article. Emma Cheatle, in Text Journal, 55, 2019. Through an exposé of my research, ‘The Architecture of Lying-in: From the Dark and Airless Room to the Hospital for Women’, this paper explores creative-critical methods of writing architectural history. Until the 1740s, women […]

Article. Carolyn Butterworth and Sam Vardy, in Field:, 2.1, 2008. This paper explores the role the site survey could play in developing architectural praxis where agency is shared at all stages with participatory diverse users.