Profile 网络社会年会

卢卡斯·斯坦尼克 | 列斐伏尔《走向享乐的建筑》:1968五月风暴之后的建筑想象

第二屆网络社会年会 與會者讲题简介



卢卡斯·斯坦尼克( Łukasz Stanek )

Lukasz Stanek is Senior Lecturer at the Manchester Architecture Research Centre, The University of Manchester. Stanek authored Henri Lefebvre on Space: Architecture, Urban Research, and the Production of Theory (2011) and edited the first publication in any language of Lefebvre’s book about architecture, Toward an Architecture of Enjoyment (2014). Stanek’s second field of research is the architecture of socialist countries during the Cold War in a global perspective, and he edited the book Team 10 East. Revisionist Architecture in Real Existing Modernism (2014). His current book project uncovers multiple genealogies of architecture’s globalization since World War II seen through the lens of socialist internationalism and the Non Aligned Movement. On this topic, his published papers include “Miastoprojekt Goes Abroad: The Transfer of Architectural Labour from Socialist Poland to Iraq (1958–1989)” (2012); “Mobilities of Architecture in the Global Cold War. From Socialist Poland to Kuwait and Back” (2015); and “Architects from Socialist Countries in Ghana (1957–67): Modern Architecture and Mondialisation” (2015). He taught at the ETH Zurich and Harvard University Graduate School of Design, and received fellowships from the Canadian Center for Architecture, Institut d’Urbanisme de Paris, and the Center for Advanced Studies in Visual Arts (CASVA), National Gallery of Art in Washington D.C.

卢卡斯·斯坦尼克 是曼切斯大学建筑研究中心高级讲师。著有《列斐伏尔论空间:建筑、都市研究和生产理论》(2011),编有多语言的《走向享乐的建筑》(2014)。斯坦尼克的第二研究领域是全球视角下的冷战时期社会主义国家的建筑,编有《真实的现代主义中的修正主义建筑》(2014)。他的新书计划要透过社会主义国际主义和的透镜来揭开二战以降建筑的全球化的多重系谱。关于这个话题,他已经出版了论文:《社会主义波兰建筑劳工向伊拉克迁移(1958-1989)》(2012)、《全球冷战中的多种建筑流动性:往返社会主义波兰和科威特》(2015)、《社会主义国家加纳的建筑(1957-67):现代建筑和世界化》(2015)。他在苏黎世ETH和哈佛大学设计研究院任教,从加拿大建筑中心、巴黎都市规划所、视觉艺术高级研究中心(CASVA)、华盛顿国家美术馆获得研究经费。

Henri Lefebvre’s Toward an Architecture of Enjoyment: Architectural Imagination After May 1968

In “Toward an Architecture of Enjoyment,” Henri Lefebvre redefines architecture as a mode of imagination rather than a professional practice or a collection of monuments. In this book, written in 1973 as an important step within his theorizing of space as socially produced and productive, Lefebvre relates architecture to key questions of his theoretical work, including complete urbanization, critique of everyday life, right to the city, rhythmanalysis, and radical pedagogy. In my talk I will read this book in the manner Lefebvre was reading his favourite authors—starting from the historical context and moving beyond it—in order to speculate about Lefebvre’s project of architectural imagination as negative, political, and materialist.