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ABE Journal è dedicata allo studio dell’architettura e dell’urbanistica e si rivolge agli studenti di storia dell’arte, di architettura e di storia. Si concentra in particolare sugli aspetti coloniali e post-coloniali dell’ambiente edificato, in generale dal XIX secolo in poi, e prende in considerazione anche problematiche quali il networking professionale, la circolazione dei media e la trasmissione di modelli, tecnologie e dottrine da e verso l’Europa. Pubblicata dal centro di ricerca InVisu (CNRS/INHA), la rivista si impegna ad incoraggiare la diversificazione di approcci e metodologie, anche attraverso l’apertura di prospettive interculturali e trans-nazionali.

La rivista è sostenuta dall’Istituto nazionale di studi umanistici e scienze sociali (Institut national des sciences humaines et sociales) (CNRS, Francia).

Ultimo numero online
16 | 2019
On Margins: Feminist Architectural Histories of Migration

A cura di Anooradha Iyer Siddiqi e Rachel Lee
“A Future Architect?” pencil on paper drawing by S.M. Pithawalla, and “Women Should Not Become Architects!” remarks by G.B. Kahirasagar to the Sir J.J. College of Art School of Architecture Literary and Debating Society.
Informazioni su questa immagine
Credits : Photo by Anooradha Iyer Siddiqi, from the archives of the Sir J.J. College of Architecture (Mumbai, India).

“On Margins: Feminist Architectural Histories of Migration,” builds on the following two premises: that the dynamic of a situated and re-situated perspective is foundational to feminist histories of architecture, and that feminist historiographical approaches destabilize presumptions of fixity that have propelled the writing of architectural histories. Through histories of architectures that emerged from individual or collective acts and experiences of migration, the texts in this collection investigate migration and confinement as drivers for modern architecture and its histories, focusing on works by professionally qualified women architects as well as uncredited makers of the built environment. These architectures of migration bring into view margins—whether architectural, structural, cultural, (geo)political, environmental, or economic. This themed section, as one intervention in the broader “Feminist Architectural Histories of Migration” collection sited in multiple journals, posits expanded historiographies that emerge from intersections of architecture, migration, and margins. These offer possibilities to restore absences and silences in the historical record and open onto new theorizations and perspectives situated around the world.

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