RISD Architecture

Official page of RISD Architecture Department

As part of an art college, the Architecture department is unique among its peers, which are typically set in universities or technical colleges. Our values as artists and designers set us apart: Artistic sensibility, material reasoning, spatial cognition, critical visual thinking, symbiotic meaning/making and imagination prosper here. By studying architecture, you will learn to think critically; t

Operating as usual

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 05/03/2024

Course: Advanced Studio - Fall 2023
Instructor: Pablo Castillo Luna
Student: Tiancheng Cai

What Remains of the Cloud
an Architecture for Grief in the Age of Information

The project is established on the reevaluation of the concept of archives. Instead of the common narrative of archive as information/ “content” documented by certain “medium” where medium is separate from content—the project proposes to perceive archive as medium and material-based objects. The project proposes a data center plus a weather station, which together, function as a mourning space for the loss of data. The cloud has a double definition here, the digital cloud and the physical cloud, both a metaphor for each other. The project proposes the architecture as a joint moment in which the two overlap and are manifested/celebrated.

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 05/02/2024

Student Spotlight!
Naheyla Medina
M.Arch ‘24
NOMAS Co-President F’22-SP’24

My work is very much influenced by architecture that critically examines questions pertaining to:
Who are architects designing for? Who represents whom, and who gets to be represented?
Who builds these spaces, and who maintains them? The lines that we draw often outline us. Many lands, cultures, and histories have been oppressed/ diminished, probably more so through mapping/drawing rather than through
physical conflict.

I often use other mediums, such as journaling, creative writing, painting, illustration, and counter-mapping, as tools to critically examine these undertakings and drive my own personal projects. I’m currently deep into border narratives, specifically within my hometown in El Paso, Texas, and re-working oppressed and misconceived perceptions through counter-mapping, murals, and poetry.
Some well-known creative thinkers who often inspire my work are Sandra Cisneros, Gloria Anzaldúa, Ursula Le Guin, Julie Speed, Joyce Kozloff, and Lina Bo Bardi.
Some more creative thinkers who continue to inspire my journey in my immediate realm are, Abby Leake, Libby Haslam, Alisa Cloward, Sophia Francesco, Leslie Ponce-Díaz, Dr. Caitlin Black, Kuem-Hee Rhee, & JoAnna Hernandez Wright… too many to list
When work is overwhelming, marathon running, bike riding, desert camping, and taco eatin’ are my safe spaces. 

To my peers, classmates, colleagues, friends, and foes, I encourage you to pick your heads up from production once in a while and converse with an unfamiliar face, perhaps someone you’d never imagine speaking to or someone outside your community. Let them inspire you as they do me.

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 04/30/2024

Course: Core 1 - Fall 2023
Instructor: Evan Farley
Student: Gyles Ferrao

Students were tasked with the design of a 3-unit dwelling structure in Providence, RI. Moving away from the single-family home they considered new paradigms for collective living. Being mindful of the existing context, students integrated a thriving campus initiative into their designs: the RISD Regenerative Earth Collective (RREC). Operating a small garden adjacent to 6 Defoe Pl, RREC received a teaching lab and small storage space within the design proposal.

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 04/26/2024

Student Spotlight!
Teddy Badenhausen
M.Arch ‘24

My design process typically starts with a physical model, whether it is a representation of an abstract idea, material study, etc. There is a lot to be learned through the modeling process at all stages of design. The most obvious is understanding the complexity of how to build it. As an architecture student, I don’t have the opportunity to build my designs, so models become the next best tool to learn from.

With the opportunity to take classes in other departments, I was specifically drawn to the furniture department. These classes allowed me to not only physically build my designs but also learn the techniques and skills associated with building at a 1:1 scale.  

Most recently, I had the opportunity to design a collaborative study project, titled “Architectural Details as Furniture”, merging the two distinct fields into one project. We started by analyzing the architectural details of built projects and used their documentation as the impetus for our designs. From there, we began building and learning all the intricacies that come with it.  Incorporating and accounting for wood swelling, joinery, mechanical gear systems, welding, cold connections, and countless other hurdles.

We learn about these obstacles in architecture but rarely have the chance to build at full scale, where these complications become imperative to account for.  As mentioned earlier, I learn best from physical making, so I’m glad I had the opportunity to take these classes throughout my time here at RISD.

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 04/22/2024

Join us on Tuesday 4/30 as we invite Tatiana Bilbao to speak about her award-winning practice. Based in Mexico City, Tatiano Bilbao Estudio aims to integrate social values, collaboration and sensitive design approaches to architectural work.

Projects:

Image 1-2:
Sea of Cortez Resesearch Center, 2023, Mazatlan, Sinaloa, Mexico

Image 3-4:
Estoa UDEM, 2019, San Pedro Garza García, Monterrey, Nuevo Leon, Mexico

Image 5-6:
Culiacan Botanical Garden, 2004-Ongoing, Culiacan, Sinaloa, Mexico

Image 7-8:
Olive West South, 2023, St. Louis, Missouri, United States

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 04/19/2024

Flashback Friday!

Course: Urban Ecologies - FA 2022
Instructor: Leeland McPhail
Students: Sophia Francesco, Ray Ho, & Samantha Salazar

We understood the most essential element of shelter as thermal comfort. Thermal comfort serves as the fundamental core of each comfort wall. The construction of the gabion walls includes reusing material from the site. It’s a negotiation of materiality that takes the ripped-off concrete and asphalts as the constructing elements of the wall. Repurposing the immediately accessible materials of the site instead of tossing them away producing more waste. Each unit plays a part in the larger energy system by its energy stemming from the wall, penetrating the earth, and interconnecting with the new collective infrastructure network. These units aim to develop systems that allow eventual self-sufficiency. The collective infrastructure creates a stewardship that encourages inhabitants to participate in equitable energy distribution.

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 04/17/2024

Student Spotlight!
Lauren Blonde
M.Arch ‘24

This research project - Town Records - began for me way back in 2013 when I worked in Sitka Alaska. I was there with a group of architecture students doing historic preservation work on a building on the Sheldon Jackson campus. This started my journey to become an architect and also instilled in me a love and curiosity for areas of remote and vast landscapes. 10 years later, I received funding through the RISD Graduate Commons Grant to return to Alaska in an effort to document the vernacular architecture and understand what makes Sitka look like Sitka. 

As students, we spend much of our time studying the canon of architectural works. But as I’ve spent more time as an architect I realize how much we don’t understand about how most people in the world live. We spend little time talking about the architecture of towns and cities throughout the world - because of this, we struggle to understand what people find beautiful and we end up building for people without a fundamental understanding of what would make a sustainable and meaningful space for them. 

This project is the beginning of my research towards creating a research model and accompanying body of research to tackle this problem. My ambition is to create a travel research model, and archival template, that architects and architecture students can use to replicate this project throughout the country.

By working in photography and watercolor I was able to document what exists already in people’s imagination of what Alaska looks like - its incredible landscape and geological features, animals, and natural beauty - and fold in portraits of housing and public buildings to create a more nuanced understanding of what this place looks like. With a deeper understanding, my hope is that we can open the door to people studying and learning from towns like this; how they build, how they don’t build, how they live, and how they help us define our conception of living well with the land.

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 04/16/2024

Join us this Thursday, April 18th at 6:00PM for a gallery talk for “Architecture’s Model Environments” with Lisa Moffitt

This exhibition featured prototypes and associated documentation of wind tunnels, water tables, and filling tanks, all of which make airflow associated with natural ventilation visible. This exhibition hypotheses about how physical environmental models operate as contemporary architectural design tools. The models were designed, constructed and calibrated to create continuous, steady air-flow. Insights about architectural environmental mediation were revealed through the iterative prototyping process. It is through the process of trying to make the environmental work as a mechanical device that it works most effectively as a conceptual design device.  These insights are in some cases tectonic, revealing ways of thinking about joints, surfaces, and assembly logics. They are in other cases responses to natural forces associated with pressure of air or weight of water. Fundamentally, the prototyping process revealed air’s extreme sensitivity to both constructional anomalies and external disruption, revealing the complexity of creating a steady-state environment. 

Exhibition is currently on view in the BEB gallery and will be up till May 2nd

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 04/11/2024

Course: Drawings FA 2023
Instructor: Trevor Herman Hilker & Shou Jie Eng
Students:
Carrie Anderson
Cecilia Liu
Michel Song
Samuel Choi
Camilla Radoyce
Cindy Liu

This course offered an introduction to the manual, digital, and computational production of images and drawings. The subject of these drawings is the BEB. As a studio space, the BEB is both the site of students’ work, as well as an environment within which the boundaries between work and play, between self and community, begin to dissolve. As students reflected on the ways that ideas, practices, and cultures are intractably knotted within their shared studio, their drawings began to expand into the interior and exterior worldings of each maker and their ecologies.

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 04/10/2024

Join us on Monday April 15th at 6:00PM at BEB 106: 🚧 WASTE & WORK SYMPOSIUM 🚧
Building waste and building labor are routinely devalued, externalized, and rendered invisible through the commodifying, extractive forces of the construction industry. This public colloquium troubles architecture’s thresholds of disposability and asks how workers, building “leftovers,” and collective construction may be recentered in architectural practices.
 
Guest Speakers:
De Peter Yi - Assistant Professor of Architecture, University of Cincinnati College of Design, Art, Architecture, and Planning, and founder of Rebuild Collective
Namita Vijay Dharia - Associate Professor, History, Philosophy and the Social Sciences, RISD
Cynthia Deng - Architecture Faculty, Tecnológico de Monterrey (Querétaro) and co-founder of bags
 
Speakers will present their work in relation to the colloquium framework. This is followed by a collective conversation and reflection between speakers and the audience, moderated by Amelyn Ng , Gabriel Vergara , and Christine Giorgio  of D.E.P.O.T. / Gross Domestic Practices.
 
This event is generously supported by the RISD Architecture Design Research Seed Fund and is free and open to the public. It is a sister event of the D.E.P.O.T. / Gross Domestic Practices exhibition (Fall 2023) and the WASTE/WORKS Advanced Studio (Spring 2024) led by Amelyn Ng.

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 04/04/2024

Course: Advanced Studio - Fall 2023
Witness Testimony: Natural, Ethnographic, and Universal Museums
Instructor: Stephanie Choi
Students: Emily Lo & Kristina Miesel

Undoing Hierarchy

Choosing to focus on the MFA in Boston, the students used techniques of speculative fiction and potential history to imagine a new future for their chosen institution. Through the reimagining of a gallery space they took on how collections are constructed, what narratives they tell, how knowledge is spatialized, how the museum communicates particular histories, and how the museum relates to its public and the city. These questions resulted in the design of a gallery space that allows museum visitors to explore the MFA’s permanent collection in a space that removes the temporal and spatial hierarchy that is present in the museum’s existing curation.

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 04/03/2024

It’s no coincidence that some of the most timeless pieces of furniture were designed by Architects. Iconic designs by mid-century architects like Charles Eames, Alvar Aalto, and Eero Saarinen are still in production today with originals valued well into the thousands of dollars. But what makes these pieces so timeless? This winter-session course began with a brief survey of American mid-century design with a focus on material, form, and construction techniques. Students then chose one mid-century design and presented their own critical analysis. Building on their explorations, students developed their own designs through conceptual sketches, CAD, digital modeling and rapid prototyping, culminating in shop drawings from which a full-scale piece of furniture is created.

Come see these beautiful pieces on exhibit in the BEB Gallery now until

Image 1: Megan Holzrichter
Image 2: Yucheng Che
Image 3: Katie Badenhausen
Image 4: Lauren Blonde
Image 5: Lucia Li
Image 6: Yingshan (Gabe) Lei
Image 7: Teddy Badenhausen
Image 8: Sam Sherman
Image 9: Linlin Yu
Image 10: Alexander Grosek

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 03/20/2024

This past Wintersession a group of students traveled to Japan for a course titled Posturban Japan

What if Tokyo becomes a forest?

The population in Japan is decreasing, and the population is aging faster in cities. In Ukraine, 30 years after the Chornobyl disaster, the exclusion zone became a forest where wild animals thrive. Considering the foreseen scenarios of our future technologies, such as remote medical treatment, flying cars, driverless buses, and AI-operated white-collar jobs, the definition of convenience may no longer be based on location.

What is the ideal life in the post-urban forest? Instead of trying to increase the population, how can we happily accept depopulation? How do we seek the happiness of individuals?

Student work created for this class is now on display in the BEB gallery until the end of the week

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 03/08/2024

"Roof Play" is a collection of small-scale, intimate residential, and pavilion proposals by Studio Sean Canty. Foregrounding the roof is a figural strategy that synthesizes an amalgamation of various plan types and architectural elements beneath it. The result is a dynamic interplay between form and function.

The exhibition is a model that houses other models. It reflects the shelf life of proposals and the multi-layered architectural design explorations within the office. Each proposal echoes vernacular or primitive geometries that are curiously amiss, which reveal deviations for light, entry, or unlikely adjacencies of the program.

Join us next week on Thursday, March 14th at 6:00 PM, for a gallery talk and closing reception for "Roof Play" with Sean Canty

The exhibition is currently on view in the BEB

02/25/2024

Our Spring 2024 Lecture & Exhibitions series is kicking off this week! Stay tuned for more info on each event as we invite Sean Canty (), Hansy Better Baraja (), Lisa Moffitt (), and Tatiana Bilbao () to share their work. We’re also thrilled to showcase student work in two fantastic shows, as well as engage with Assistant Professor Amelyn Ng’s () ongoing DEPOT project. It’s going to be an exciting semester!

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 11/15/2023

There is a reason architecture schools lean on professional graphic designers to help students and architects frame, curate, edit and reflect on what a portfolio can be and what it need not be. This academic year, RISD Architecture will be hosting Graphic Designer and GD faculty Min Hee Lee to honor the great work students have made into a succinct, legible, and authoritative catalog of work. This is the first of two portfolio intensives. This is a requirement for Graduating Students in Thesis year. All others are welcome.

Nov 20, 2023
11:00am to 12:15pm
BEB Room 106

Poster by Graphic Design Department members:


Photos from RISD Architecture's post 10/24/2023

Student Spotlight: Megan Holzrichter ( )

Megan is currently in her 5th year of the B.Arch program and has been exploring how to integrate printmaking into her work.

“I spend as much time as I can using the print studios at Benson Hall. Over the years I’ve been able to really delve into learning and practicing all sorts of print techniques ranging from silkscreen to monoprinting to drypoint intaglio.

With monotype, there’s a certain headspace that you have to get into where you need to give up a certain amount of control and allow/trust the workflow to dictate the print’s final outcome. While at first it’s tough to let go of certain expectations, I eventually found it really freeing – Especially when things get too hectic at the BEB, I find that I can let myself relax here.

With the guidance of Gabriel Feld, I’ve been exploring the practice of translation through a series of “calls” and “responses” this semester. I first make a set of 3-5 prints (calls), then create 3-5 architectural drawings (responses) that attempt to take the logic and mechanics of the prints and express them spatially and at different scales. So far, I find that this process has really helped me understand the distinction between uncovering and dictating the relationship between entities, which I argue is also very important to remember when we go about our design process in Architecture.”

10/14/2023

Material and Mind: An Author Talk with Chris Bardt

Faculty member Christopher Bardt will be discussing his recent book Material and Mind with SOM on October 25th.

In Material and Mind, Chris Bardt delves deeply into the interaction of mind and material world, mediated by language, image, and the process of making. He examines thought not as something “pure” and autonomous but as emerging from working with material, and he identifies this as the source of imagination and creative insight. This takes place as much in such disciplines as cognitive science, anthropology, and poetry as it does in the more obvious painting, sculpture, and design. In some fields, the medium of work is, in fact, the very medium of thinking—as fabric is for the tailor.

Wednesday, October 25, 2023
6:00 PM - 8:00 PM
Skidmore, Owings & Merrill
7 World Trade Center
250 Greenwich St, New York, NY
28th Floor

Please RSVP by October 17th, by responding to [email protected]

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 09/21/2023

We’re thrilled to announce our Fall 2023 Lectures & Exhibitions Series! We’re looking forward to engaging with the work of Amelyn Ng (), Nuno Pimenta (), David Lewis (), Hana Kassem (.ny), and Rodolfo Machado (). Stay tuned for details on each event!

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 04/28/2023

Flashback Friday!

Course: Thesis 2019
Student: Gabriel Schmid
Advisors: Emanuel Admassu and Ijlal Muzaffar

Recent urbanization in the Philippines has largely been driven by oligarchs hoping to multiply their investments through real estate speculation. Bonifacio Global City (BGC), planned by Metro Pacific Corp in 1995, was poised as an opportunity to implement an urban planning model that embodied a more orderly, efficient, and publicly oriented approach than the haphazard growth of cities like Quezon. The Asian Financial Crisis forced Metro Pacific Corporation to sell the project to Ayala Land Inc (ALI), a privately owned real estate empire, in the middle of the planning phase. After the ALI takeover, Metro Pacific Corp’s original plans, which included ample public space and a subterranean rail, were abandoned in favor of profit driven design to maximize investor’s returns.

At the scale of the city, the building places itself in-between BGC and the barangay. Breaking down the fault lines through an introduction of a new road and an architecture that exists on both sides. The building provides civic spaces for the barangay and benefits from the economic opportunity provided by the central business district (CBD). The bars break down the rectangular plots and minimize interruption of existing buildingsThrough: Introducing a system that allows for a healthy increase in density

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 03/17/2023

Flashback Friday!

Course: Architectural Design - Spring 2021
instructor: Evan Farley
Student name: Yingkai Xiong (B.Arch 24)

A public library project for Downtown Providence. Functioning as a library and a community gathering for the neighborhood, the building becomes a harmonious ensemble of four distinct volumes, each catering to a diverse array of programmatic needs.

The first and most prominent volume accommodates the library stacks, while the adjoining second volume houses study spaces and a specialized collection of rare books. The third volume is conceived as a multifunctional area, encompassing an auditorium and performance venue, conference facilities, a cafeteria, as well as an additional entrance for use outside of the library's standard operating hours. The fourth volume is dedicated to administrative functions, storage, and maintenance.

To underscore the fluidity of circulation and exchange between the four, the structures coalesce effortlessly, fostering an atmosphere of exploration and discovery as visitors freely explore the various offerings within the complex.

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 12/10/2022

Course name: Inscribed Space
Instructor: Chris Bardt
Student name: Pai Liu
Course description:

How can design bring inscribed space to heightened awareness? How can architecture reframe the relation between the community and the individual? How do we make and respect the authenticity of a place? This course encourages each student to find and develop their
“voice” as architects, by addressing their design process focusing on the interaction between media and the imagination.

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 11/14/2022

Making of Design Principles Studio , Fall 2022

In the first half of the semester, sophomores experimented in mass, frame, field, shadow, and materiality (and model photography!). Students explored both common model-making materials (cardboard, bristol, basswood) and unconventional or found mediums (including reeds, latex, wool, wire, staples and sponge), alongside fundamentals in architectural drawing and spatial organization.

Co-taught by Amelyn Ng , Arianna Deane , and Charlotte Lipschitz .

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 11/11/2022

Flashback Friday!

‘Views on: the Vessel’ Advanced Studio Spring 2022

Student: Minwei Ang

Instructors: Evan Farley, Maxine Lefebvre

Teaching assistant: Felicia Neuhof

Views On: The Vessel is a studio based on a material investigation, founded on the belief that the knowledge of and engagement with
how things are made will enhance our understanding of material cultures in the built world. The focus of this inquiry hinges
on the material properties of ceramic bodies, how they are made, and ultimately how they engage art, industry and everyday life
through architectures of production.

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 11/11/2022

M.Arch What a Relief studio project: ‘4 Quilts’

This course understands architecture as a collaborative act involving designers, builders, makers, specialists, artists, and creatives alike as integral to the success of any architectural pursuit. This includes the collaborative interactions of fabrication and material-based practices.

This studio utilizes CNC workflows in the design and production of a chunky quilt, replacing cloth shapes with surfaces, and replacing stitches with tool paths. Topics of exploration include variable depth within a topographic surface, and its relationship to texture and overall composition.

In a traditional quilting circle, all members contribute quilt squares of their own making to be rearranged and stitched together into a larger composition.

Student work in order by quilt design:

1. Charlotte Wyman, Cong Li, Jaime Dunlap, Yoonji Kang, Zherui Zhang

2. Daniel Choconta Guerrero, Andrew Larsen, Andrew Rushing, Gregory Goldstone, Ruth Wondimu

3. Lisa Qiu, Lola Deng, Mengfei Sun, Shayne Serrano, Henintsoa Thierry Andrianambinina

4. Abigail Zola, Nora Bayer, Tia Miller, Oromia Jula, Kimberly Ayala Najera

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 05/26/2021

The Architecture Senior Show “Studio Denouement” is currently on view at Woods-Gerry from May 25-28th. With this final exhibition, the graduating class of 2021 makes a small ode to studio culture and shows work that encapsulates each of their methods of production and representation. We hope you enjoy the work!

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 04/30/2021

Please join us for the second event in the Heterogeneous Constructions lecture series Monday, May 3 at 11.30a EST, link in bio.

This event will feature a conversation between architect Roger Boltshauser () and structural engineer John Ochsendorf (), moderated by RISD Architecture faculty Aaron Forrest () and Brett Schneider and Harvard GSD faculty Yasmin Vobis (). The Heterogeneous Constructions series explores ideas and practices that challenge contemporary conventions around architectural materials, bringing together leading thinkers and makers from a range of disciplines. The series is funded by the RISD Architecture Design Research Seed Fund.

Photo by Philip Heckhausen.

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 04/08/2021

“The Student Visa Review" is an interactive online exhibition, the result of a collaboration between RISD Architecture and the , launching Friday April 9th. The exhibition is comprised of a collection of audio reports by undergraduate and graduate students in the RISD Architecture Department who reflect on navigating their remote learning experiences during the pandemic.

To learn more and participate in the launch event, click on the registration link in our bio! You can also watch the event which will be live-streamed on YouTube.

03/21/2021

Stay tuned for these upcoming lectures and events at RISD Architecture. More details to follow!

Photos from RISD Architecture's post 09/26/2020

We are pleased to announce the fall segment of the RISD Architecture 2020-21 Lecture Series: “Systems of Architecture.” Through a series of conversations, we will explore the systems of power at work throughout the built environment. Our guests, who include practitioners, writers, researchers, artists, and urbanists, will discuss labor, borders, hierarchies of knowledge, economics, privatization, and much more. The series will be fully remote, free, and open to the public. Swipe through for a rundown of key dates, and be sure to check back here for more information on each of the lectures and all of our guests. If you’re joining us from outside of the RISD community, we look forward to welcoming you- please email [email protected] to be added to our newsletter, where you'll receive updates and the links to join in on these conversations.

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Please join us Thursday, May 13, 2021, 6PM EST, for the final installment of the RISD Architecture Lecture Series, the k...
Stay tuned for these upcoming lectures and events at RISD Architecture. More details to follow!

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231 South Main
Providence, RI
02903

Opening Hours

Monday 8:30am - 4:30pm
Tuesday 8:30am - 4:30pm
Wednesday 8:30am - 4:30pm
Thursday 8:30am - 4:30pm
Friday 8:30am - 4:30pm
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