June 8, 2023


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Want more artistic research

Want more artistic research

A lot changes in search

The platform will publish demo texts under different thematic series. The first topic will be about surfaces. Later, it will be the overall design that will be explored further.

The aim is to create better collaborations between academics, artists and architects, and to create new professional links between the free domain, cultural activities and research and educational institutions – between young voices and established researchers, and between Norwegian and international professionals and disciplines.

In the field of art and architecture, there is an ongoing debate about what artistic research and artistic research through design entails, and how research through art and architecture differs from the work of art or the practice of design per se, Haaland believes.

She is an associate professor at both the School of Architecture and Design in Oslo (AHO), where she teaches in the PhD programme, and in the history of art and architecture at the University of Bergen. She points out that there are a lot of changes in the field of research publishing.

It is noticeable that both the edge-counting system and the reviews of the blind peers are not productive, instead they are looking for new systems to provide professional feedback in a good way.

Funded by the Ministry of Foreign Affairs

In connection with the launch, the article “Fra tegl til tre” was also published, a study by the Vadsø Museum, co-written by Tord Øyen, who works with the city architect in Bergen, and Grid Owen, an art historian and Ph.D. Fellow at UiT – Norwegian Arctic University. According to Haaland, the text is a promising introduction to the syllabus method.

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The article is a good example of how to make collaboration visible in the text, and combine different viewpoints together.

Currently, the project is funded with the support of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs.

– Rohm has an international ambition to raise Norwegian practitioners internationally. Then it is important to include the production and dissemination of knowledge. The goal is to manage and create a network and connect young practitioners and researchers with international researchers.

We members of the editorial staff represent different institutions, so we hope to create a free platform where these institutions, such as the AHO, the National Museum and NTNU, can participate as partners.

The editorial board consists of Victoria Bugge Øye, Gustav Jørgen Pedersen, Anna Ulrikke Andersen, Sara Yazdani, Marie-Alix Isdahl and Anders Rubing.

We try to find topics that both disciplines can contribute to. With feature surfaces, the idea is to try to understand surfaces, materials, and what happens when culture and nature merge into new materials. Haaland says this is interesting for art and architecture, as well as for both practitioners and theorists.