‘The Rule of Regulations’ pits Le Corbusier’s Maison Citrohan against five pieces of current UK housing policy to see how it would look if built in contemporary Britain. Does our culture of guidance and regulation create a new vernacular? What are the social and aesthetic impacts of housing design policy? The document is available to download below.
‘The Rule of Regulations’ was an exhibition commissioned by The Architecture Foundation in 2008 and which subsequently toured to the Berlage Institute, Rotterdam. It was later published in ‘Hunch 12: Bureaucracy’ in 2009.
A series of films made with local young people captures a diverse and varied portrait of Bruce Grove.
An exhibition about stepping across sectors and beyond traditional architectural practice to build new forms of publicness, with Public Practice and Alison Crawshaw.
Building Rights aims to become the primary source of planning expertise in the UK.
Doctoral research exploring the relationship between English public planning and wider society, with a focus on online discourse and knowledge exchange.
An engagement study which captures the use and perceptions of the canal at Old Oak and Park Royal.
Both a practical guide for the householder and an exploration of the limits of legislation.
A research study into the social and historical context of the industrial areas of Barking & Dagenham through a series of interviews with local creatives, produced by DK-CM, Create London and the New Economics Foundation.
DK-CM’s contribution to San Rocco’s Book of Copies project in 2013, compiling 50 photocopies on the theme of ‘Shop Windows.’
Guide to the Wastelands of the Lea Valley: 12 empty spaces await the London Olympics is a polemical guidebook to the pre-Olympic lower Lea Valley.
King’s Cross Urban Actions Field Guide for the London Festival of Architecture 2012.