Graduate seminar at Yale tracing the relations between race, space, and state—or, the “structural” forms of structural racism. The course considers how space, form, policy, and politics mediate state production and racial formation.
Third studio taught with Mabel O. Wilson deploying the logics of the plantation to understand, explicate, and complicate the mechanics and techniques of enclosure and circulation. Modes of counter-plantation logics were used to intervene and produce new futures of liberation and abolition.
The second in a series of three advanced studios taught with Mabel O. Wilson considering the plantation as a typological architectural, social, and economic model. Students unpacked the plantation logics of the contemporary museum, designing for legacies of colonialism, extraction, enclosure, dispossession, and racialization.
The first of a series of advanced architecture studios taught with Mabel O. Wilson examining the plantation as an evolving typological model and discursive form to understand, undermine, explicate, and complicate the mechanics and techniques of enclosure and circulation.
The first architectural design studio offered at the Wallkill Correctional Facility for students enrolled in NYU’s Prison Education Program. Students experimented with form making, drawing, collage work, and worked towards a final project offering alternative urban futures for New York City.