Marc Treib is professor of architecture emeritus at the University of California, Berkeley and a noted landscape and architecture historian and critic. He has published widely on modern and historical subjects in the USA, Japan and Scandinavia, including An Everyday Modernism: The Houses of William Wurster (1995); Space Calculated In Seconds: The Philips Pavilion, Le Corbusier, Edgard Varèse (1996); Thomas Church, Landscape Architect (2004); Settings and Stray Paths: Writings on Landscapes and Gardens (2005); Representing Landscape Architecture (2007); Drawing/Thinking (2008); Spatial Recall: Memory in Architecture and Landscape (2009); and Meaning in Landscape Architecture & Gardens (2011).
issues 1–106 are available in PDF format
This issue of OASE traces the role of drawing in landscape design and
urbanism. It addresses ‘new traditions’ of the last 50 years, as well as
recent concerns with ecological, metabolic and process-oriented
> Positioning a new outlook on philosopher Hannah Arendt’s ideas, OASE #106 reveils how her writings very well can help us rethink architecture as a phenomenon and practice
> Rethinking Hannah Arendt’s remarkably spatial view on ‘the world and its inhabitants’