Working with a state-of-the-art large-volume clay extrusion 3D printer, Assistant Professor David Correa’s students set out to explore how this highly used building material can be re-envisioned for the future. This fabrication tool allows for an unprecedented level of design freedom when compared with conventional brick-making methods, while still engaging the material properties and characteristics of traditional clay. The exhibition includes 3 different project types: Student Investigation, Graduate Thesis Research, and a Research Partnership Commission.
Learning from Manoomin: Restor(y)ing relationships between Anishinaabeg, settlers, and more-than-human beings in the Great Lakes Basin
Rendering as Critical Reflection: On the visual production of architecture in China and the West
CUBAN DESIGN: Ingenuity and Resiliency to Subsist