Cloud Studies: ARCC 2021 Keynote Address by Eyal Weizman
This first keynote address of the ARCC 2021: Performative Environments conference is free and open to the public (other, non-keynote sessions require conference registration).
If you are interested in attending any or all of the keynote talks held in the context of the ARCC2021 Conference on Performative Environments you must register here:
These talks include "Cloud Studies" by Eyal Weizman, "Political Production / Architectural Performance " by Peggy Deamer and "Research Redux" by Michelle Addington.
Register ONLY ONCE for any or all of the talks. Registration closes at 5 p.m. MST Monday, April 5. On April 6 you will receive an email with a link to the platform through which the talks will be broadcast. Use the same email you use to register for your event login.
ARCC2021 Conference Co-Chairs
About Eyal Weisman
Eyal Weizman is professor of spatial and visual cultures and founding director of the Centre for Research Architecture at Goldsmiths, University of London. In 2010 he founded the research agency Forensic Architecture and serves as its director. The work of the agency is documented in the exhibition and book FORENSIS (Sternberg, 2014), as well as in Forensic Architecture: Violence at the Threshold of Detectability (Zone/MIT, 2017) and in numerous exhibitions worldwide. In 2007 he set up, with Sandi Hilal and Alessandro Petti, the architectural collective DAAR in Beit Sahour/Palestine. This work is documented in the book Architecture after Revolution (Sternberg, 2014). In 2013 he designed a permanent folly in Gwangju, South Korea which was documented in the book The Roundabout Revolution (Sternberg, 2015). His other books include The Conflict Shoreline (Steidl and Cabinet, 2015), Mengele’s Skull (Sternberg, 2012), The Least of all Possible Evils (Verso, 2011), Hollow Land (Verso, 2007) and A Civilian Occupation (Verso, 2003).
Weizman is on the editorial board of Third Text, Humanity, Cabinet and Political Concepts and is on the board of directors of the Centre for Investigative Journalism (CIJ) and on the Technology Advisory Board of the International Criminal Court (ICC) in The Hague. He previously sat on the advisory boards of the ICA in London and B’Tselem in Jerusalem, amongst others. He graduated in architecture in 1998 from the Architectural Association in London and completed his PhD at the London Consortium/Birkbeck College in 2006.