More From Arijit Sen

Picturing Milwaukee: Washington Park Neighborhood, 2014 By Arijit Sen
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Students (local, regional, national and international) arrived in Milwaukee in early June, spent five intensive weeks measuring homes and businesses, conducting oral histories with new and long-term... More > residents and producing documentaries based on their fieldwork. It's the first of a three-year program exploring the neighborhood of Washington Park. Consider this project as a beginning of a conversation. More precisely, a three-year long conversation exploring enduring values, themes, dreams and practices that capture the spirit of the Washington Park neighborhood. This conversation will involve local residents, businesses, organizations, community scholars, students and faculty and engage them in a collaborative dialog.< Less
Picturing Milwaukee: Historic Water Tower Neighborhood By Arijit Sen
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At the BLC field school, we explore urban neighborhoods. We discover their complexity. Neighborhoods are physical locations, material artifacts of everyday life, centers of symbolic action and... More > domestic activities, and community spaces of interaction and social life. This is a monograph documenting the work done at the 2013 BLC field school at the Historic Water Tower neighborhood in Milwaukee.< Less
Identity | Place: Urban Cultural Landscapes as Contact Zones By Arijit Sen
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This book contains field work and research done by Arijit Sen and his students in an architectural methods class. Arch 533 summer course ran for four weeks during which students studied selected... More > sites in New York city's Lower East Side. They traveled, researched, documented and analyzed these spaces during a 4-week period and completed this work in six weeks.< Less
LEARNING FROM NEW ORLEANS STUDIO PROJECT THREE By Arijit Sen et al.
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When Hurricane Katrina struck the city of New Orleans in August 2005, UWM mobilized to provide assistance. First, the hurricane’s devastation was so severe that it would take years, not months,... More > for New Orleans to recover. Second, Katrina exposed racial and socioeconomic cleavages that challenge our sense of what it means to be living in America in the 21st century. In fall 2010, students enrolled in Prof. Harry Van Oudenallen and Prof. Arijit Sen’s Learning From New Orleans Integrated Design Studio, in the School of Architecture and Urban Planning, and visited New Orleans’ Lower Ninth Ward community for 10 days. This is a monograph documenting work done in this studio.< Less