Course Schedule - Fall Semester 2021

     

Meeting location information can now be found on student schedules in ESTHER (for students) or on the Course Roster in ESTHER (for faculty and instructors).
Additional information available here.

HART 367 001 (CRN: 14283)

ARCHITECTURES POWER RESISTANCE

Long Title: ARCHITECTURES OF POWER, RESISTANCE, AND COEXISTENCE: A GLOBAL PERSPECTIVE
Department: Art History
Instructors:
Lopez Duran, Maria Fabiola
Emami, Farshid
Meeting: 2:30PM - 5:00PM R (23-AUG-2021 - 3-DEC-2021) 
Part of Term: Full Term
Grade Mode: Standard Letter
Course Type: Seminar
Language of Instruction: Taught in English
Distribution Group: Distribution Group I
Method of Instruction: Face to Face
Credit Hours: 3
Course Syllabus:
Course Materials: Rice Campus Store
 
Restrictions:
Must be enrolled in one of the following Level(s):
Undergraduate Professional
Visiting Undergraduate
Undergraduate
Section Max Enrollment: 15
Section Enrolled: 8 (Reserved + All Others)
Reserved Seats for Fall Semester 2021 Matriculants: 1 (1 Available)
Total Cross-list Max Enrollment: 15
Total Cross-list Enrolled: 10
Enrollment data as of: 3-MAR-2024 6:31AM
 
Additional Fees: None
 
Final Exam: No Final Exam
Final Exam Time:
14-DEC-2021  
9:00AM - 12:00PM T
 
Description: This seminar adopts a global approach to examine architecture and the built environment as sites of power, resistance, and coexistence. Through a series of case studies spanning the globe, from Central Asia to the Mediterranean to the Americas, we will explore how architectural works--monuments, buildings, urban plans, indigenous settlements, refugee camps--exercised authority, resisted domination, and/or created settings for coexistence. Topics to discuss include cross-cultural interactions in medieval Iberia (Spain/Portugal); Nineteenth-century Orientalist architecture and its discontents; the interwoven complexity of infrastructures, race, and gender in early twentieth century South America; the spaces and politics of U.S. assistance programs during the era of “development” across the Global South; and environmental diasporas and indigenous reclamations from the Amazon to Sub-Saharan Africa in present days. This course occasionally meets at an area museum during the semester. Cross-list: HART 567.