Explore the selected projects, perspectives and practices from Oslo Architecture Triennale’s Open Call for submissions contributing to the mission: creating more diverse, generous and sustainable neighbourhoods.
Thoughtful planing for both natural and artificial light is the key to regenerate our neighbourhoods and and give new life to existing buildings
We search and research patient methods to approach the demolition of decaying modern neighborhoods and document them by photos and concrete models.
Studies and analysis already carried out in more than 60 neighborhoods of 19 different countries that can make a good contribution to Oslo Triennale.
A speculation of a neighborhood where “waste” becomes a property of individuals, and legacy of ‘’waste’’ registered on a collective network.
This publication explores informal architecture and urbanism, analysing practical actions in three different continents (Africa, America, Asia).
The approach to the Casa de la Asegurada of the Unidad Independencia complex seeks to analyze its impact in the neighborhood from a gender perspective
Neighbourhood scale frameworks and demonstrations for energy and resource-efficient, climate positive circular communities in Norway and Europe.
It aims to revisit the idea of the neighbourhood not through its administrative boundaries or urban form, but through a multi-scalar approach
In the midst of green, lined by two canals, yet close to the city centre, a new, green and sustainable quarter will be created: Wasserstadt Limmer.
Participatory Action Research could aid in creating sustainable & thriving communities/cities engaging the most prominent users & observers -Children.
The project explores how TKB´s physical and social structures has been influenced by societal changes during 100 years and discusses lessons learned.
A vision of what could be a radically different space from a car oriented metropolis, where people live and work immersed in nature.
A shared timber farming framework for socio-economically resilient and environmentally-restorative development for the Hudson Valley's communities.
The Opportunity Districts are identified as strategic areas of development in Guatemala City that promote investment, innovation and sustainability.
The project pioneers a transferable planning vocabulary for embedding ecologically-based watershed management principles into neighborhood design.
Neighbourhoods as Networks of Care is a body of work investigating the neighbourhood as both a site and a material for creating participatory artworks
BLCE showcases methods, models and policies of local ecosystem building, backed by case studies and a 4-year research and knowledge exchange process.
This project explores spatial practices that have emerged in Beirut after the Civil War (1975-1990), and in response to the 2020 port blast.
Natural Landmarks is an illustrative guide and map that reframes ubiquitous street trees as significant monuments, sparking curiosity and stewardship.
What experiential values can we observe from the collective pandemic, and how might we leverage these to envision our future for better neighborhoods?
This perspective offers speculative scenarios on port neighbourhoods embedded in infrastructural landscapes, community spaces and circular materiality
Meeting areas at the threshold. By neighborhood we fill the space with relationships and experience of creative community including what is next to us
A building catalog exploring the effect of the consolidation of physical artifacts and culture Oslo’s Fjord City development on neighborhood identity.
Project is based on a comparative analysis of two building complexes, trying to find out influences between social organization & space organization.
Together we matter; diversity forges the communities that hold our collective power to accelerate change and elevate the quality of our environment.
Spatial patterns for communities & designers aiming to catalyse sharing culture in urban neighbourhoods
Reusing floodwater as a catalyst to regenerate green and blue neighborhoods through urban agriculture and creating greater public amenities.
We confront 320 students each year with the “missing link” between what we know as suburban agglomeration and “stacked living” in residential blocks.