Lines, Pipelines, and the Contested Space of Fossil Fuel Transport in the Pacific Northwest

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Student work from the University of Oregon Department of Architecture design studio “Lines, Pipelines, and the Contested Space of Fossil Fuel Transport in the Pacific Northwest” is featured in an article by Eric de Place at the Siteline Institute. The students’ work is also published and available to view as a PDF or to purchase as a book HERE. Student work: Susanna Davy, 2016. The top drawing shows the route of coal that is extracted in the North American interior and shipped by train to Pacific ports for export to Asia. The bottom drawing includes a tube that aspirates coal dust from the Pacific East to the Pacific West. Points of resistance marked on the map are carried down to indicate pinch points on the tube.

 

With Avantika Bawa at Pacific Sky

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Artist Avantika Bawa uses conventions of architectural drawing (in lines and planes that define masses and voids) to transform gallery space. I called on my own collaborative work in material chemistry to respond to her work in writing–Three types of architectural space explained–as part of this installation at the Pacific Sky Exhibitions.

Sisters Mobile Artist Studios

With funding from the Roundhouse Foundation, Erin Moore and architecture students from the University of Oregon are collaborating to generate design ideas for a prototype mobile, live/work art studio for Sisters.  The idea is to make creative space available in town on currently under used commercial or  industrial locations as an investment in arts-based economic development. #Sisters Mobile Artist Studios