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UNDER TOMORROWS SKY PUBLIC THINK TANK DAY 2 PART 2: ECOLOGIES, EDGES AND THE FAVELA BIO HAZARD ZONE

On Saturday June 16 and Sunday June 17 the think tank came together in physical space at MU but also in virtual space for a weekend of public presentations, discussions and workshops.Come behind the scenes as we opened up the design process of the speculative city and exposed the deliberations of the Under Tomorrows Sky think tank. See the work in progress and join in as we debate the possibilities of emerging biologies and technologies.

The public think tank included contributions from Bruce Sterling, Rachel Armstrong, Warren Ellis, Simon Ings, Centre for Science and Imagination, Geoff Maungh + Nicola Twilley, Next Nature and live sketching from Paul Duffield and Edouard Caplin. Day 1 was a general introductions to the themes and ideas each of us wanted to introduce and explore, day 2 was an open ideas jam to develop a specific brief and agenda for the fictional future city.

This is day 2 Part 2 in which Rachel Armstrong discusses the ecology of the city and Warren Ellis and Bruce Sterling discuss its edges, hinterlands and how they are defined.

“The city is like the interior of a nappy” Rachel Armstrong.

UNDER TOMORROWS SKY PUBLIC THINK TANK DAY 2 PART 1: INTRODUCTION. A COMBINATION OF BIOLOGY AND PENETRATIVE ECOLOGY

On Saturday June 16 and Sunday June 17 the think tank came together in physical space at MU but also in virtual space for a weekend of public presentations, discussions and workshops.Come behind the scenes as we opened up the design process of the speculative city and exposed the deliberations of the Under Tomorrows Sky think tank. See the work in progress and join in as we debate the possibilities of emerging biologies and technologies.

The public think tank included contributions from Bruce Sterling, Rachel Armstrong, Warren Ellis, Simon Ings, Centre for Science and Imagination, Geoff Maungh + Nicola Twilley, Next Nature and live sketching from Paul Duffield and Edouard Caplin. Day 1 was a general introductions to the themes and ideas each of us wanted to introduce and explore, day 2 was an open ideas jam to develop a specific brief and agenda for the fictional future city.

This is day 2 Part 1 in which Liam Young and Bruce Sterling introduce the day and set up the agenda for discussion.

“A combination of biology and penetrative spatial computing” Bruce Sterling

UNDER TOMORROWS SKY PUBLIC THINK TANK SUMMATION BY LIAM YOUNG

THINK TANK – UNDER TOMORROWS SKY 16 / 17 JULY 2012 from stichting MU on Vimeo.

At the end June’s Under Tomorrows Sky public think tank Liam Young summarizes some of the key points that were raised and discusses the design direction for their future city.

GEOFF MANAUGH AND NICOLA TWILLEY’S AUDIO MESSAGE FOR OUR PUBLIC THINK TANK

While on the road with their Venue project Geoff Manaugh and Nicola Twilley recorded a short audio piece to add to the discussion at our public think tank event on June 16/17. Geoff and Nikki outline their interest in exploring the hinterlands and peripheries of cities and the possibilities of organizing cities around non human inhabitants.

GEOFF MANAUGH [BLDGBLOG] AND NICOLA TWILLEY [EDIBLE GEOGRAPHY] SIGN ON AS PART OF THE THINK TANK

Writers, critics and curators Geoff Manaugh and Nicola Twilley have joined the project. Geoff runs They will be consulting on the direction of the Under Tomorrows Sky city as it evolves. Geoff  is the creator of BLDGBLOG– the web portal to an architectural beyond. Geoff is both a futurist but also in the traditional of the great collectors. He is an archaeologist of the present mining the world for scientific fact, quirks of the everyday, the strange but true or the stranger than true and curiosities of the nearly possibly or the immenently improbable as he stitches and spins these visions into tales of what if’s, could be’s or hope not’s. His partner, Nicola Twilley, is the founder of the web project Edible Geography. Nicola looks through the plate into the complex realities of contemporary food production uncovering the strange and extraordinary infrastructures that lie behind the scenes of contemporary cities. Together they also run Studio X New York, Columbia’s Urban Research Hub.

[Image credit- Vincent Fournier]