25. märtsil kell 13.00 toimub maastikuteemaliste seminaride sarja "Exploring Landscape Boundaries" järgmine veebiseminar „Exceeding the boundaries of landscape architecture?!“. Maastikuarhitektuuri piiride teemal arutleb Friedrich Kuhlmann. Friedrrich Kuhlmann on sakslasest maastikuarhitekt, kes on mitmete aastate jooksul õpetanud ja teadustööd teinud Eesti Maaülikooli Maastikuarhitektuuri õppetoolis. Seminaris käsitletav temaatika seondub tema doktoritööga seotud uuringutega.
Seminar toimub videosillana BBB keskkonnas ja on avatud kõigile huvilistele. Eelnev registreerumine pole vajalik. Lisainfo Facebookist. Seminar on ingliskeelne.
Friedrich Kuhlmann is a German landscape architect, researching and teaching at the Estonian University of Life Sciences. This presentation is based on his Ph.D. research in which he puts us, as humans, at the core. His focus, motivation, and dedication aim to tear down the boundaries of landscape architecture in Europe, with the hope of gaining social sustainability as a possible reward. This seminar is sensitive to the theme of the exploring landscape boundaries seminar series by going beyond the traditional boundaries and understanding of our contemporary landscapes that exist in the landscape architecture profession. Friedrich will take a tour through the sensed environments in these contemporary landscapes. As we immerse in the landscape, we break down boundaries. We also begin to understand that our landscape is constantly spewing out new layers into the atmosphere and environment, connecting our memories with dry data, atmospheric sounds, or sudden appearances of contemporary use.
If landscape is layered, actions within the landscape form kebab skewers that metaphorically connect them. We dive into an area using simultaneous film and field recordings, like a canvas to paint on which results in the sense of being on a journey. Representative, everyday movement cycles were filmed to evoke an atmosphere of ordinary life linking space and people’s actions. Go-along interviews were used to trigger reflections and memories to understand how space impacts experiences and perceptions. This revealed facets of the daily life of inhabitants, settlers, or workers and their social interaction with the landscape, uncovering untouched places and unknown spatial relationships.
SCHAPP, W. (1953). In Geschichten verstrickt, Zum Sein von Mensch und Ding. Hamburg