How can we reframe the production of architecture through tone, temperament, & ethos?
BRITTANY UTTING is an architect and educator whose work explores how our built environment overlays with economies of labor, leisure, and production. She currently teaches at the University of Michigan Taubman College of Architecture + Urban Planning where she was the 2017-2018 Willard A. Oberdick Fellow. Brittany received her Master of Architecture from Yale University and a B.S. in Architecture Summa Cum Laude from the Georgia Institute of Technology where she graduated as Presidential Scholar. She is a member of the editorial board of CARTHA Magazine and has worked at Log, Journal for Architecture. Brittany is a licensed architect in New York and has practiced at Thomas Phifer and Partners where she was the project designer for the Museum of Modern Art in Warsaw.
DANIEL JACOBS is an architect and educator whose work focuses on the ideological and aesthetic implications of labor production in architectural pedagogy and practice. He currently teaches at Taubman College of Architecture + Urban Planning at the University of Michigan where he is the co-founder and Chapter Steward of the University of Michigan Architecture Lobby Chapter, seeking to promote debate and action around issues of architectural production and precarity. Daniel received his Master of Architecture from the Yale University School of Architecture and a B.S. in Architecture from Washington University in St. Louis where he was awarded the Frederick Widmann Prize. Daniel is a licensed architect in the state of New York and has practiced as an Associate at SHoP Architects where he worked on projects that range in typology and scope, including the Obama Presidential Library competition, the Fashion Institute of Technology New Academic Building, and the Miami Innovation District master plan, among others.
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