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  • Good day,today I want to talk to you about new spaces for knowledge and education and alternative spaces

  • if you look around where we are now, this is sort of the model I'll be talking about

  • and it's a new non-traditional way of receiving information

  • you don't go to school in traditional knowing of I'm gonna go through this level and this is what I'm gonna get

  • We're in an old city and this is just landed in the middle and now it's feeding you knowledge

  • about the future of vehicles, the future of gardening, the power of makers

  • I'm gonna talk about education as a project and how important it is to look at education as a major agent in making the future

  • and it has always been this urge of artist, maker of revolution to change old ways

  • in order to make the new, you have to change the pattern of thinking

  • and to change that pattern, you have to make new schools

  • and we all know when we look around when we look at this world

  • there is not a linear way to learn

  • There's not this thing that'll get you in one path

  • There's all these little bits and pieces we gather in this wider context

  • and what I suggest is when we look outside, when we look our cities

  • what if our city was giving us answers for questions we were asking

  • what if the cities contain tools we already need to make the change

  • This is a project that I work on in San Francisco since I was there in 2006

  • With a collective of rebar that was kind of a gathering of artists,landscape designers

  • the concept here was when the city was in crisis in 2008, there was no construction

  • Why can't the city give us the tools they have laying around?

  • Why can't they teach us to make our own cities?

  • Why can't we make our own bicycles with the tools they already have?

  • Why can't we find something that we can use in order to make our dreams happen

  • This is sort of a carnival of make yourself, do yourself, dig under the ground, see how your city build

  • learn your city, learn from it

  • and we also have representatives from the government here

  • and they are looking to us for answers

  • so we propose this kind of ridiculous carnivals, do it yourself, take the tools

  • they say, well, you know, we don't have much money

  • but we have this place that we've been thinking about changing a bit because of the bureacracy and lack of money

  • what we have is maybe this, can you use this and we give you some money

  • can you make something happen?

  • and we make this a temporary space

  • that create this kind of rescue from the traffic that brings some green space

  • that it's cheap, it's a task, we're doing something

  • you know, can it lead to something, we don't know, but we're gonna watch

  • whether the people are gonna come, whether the people are gonna love it

  • whether they gonna take ownership of the space, and if they are, the city is watching us

  • and they're seeing there's actions, activities, that people love it

  • so maybe in the next 5 years they'll give more money to other people, to create this kind of spaces

  • city give us old parking meters, we made a sculpture

  • and this sort of iniatives were popping up everywhere in the city in the moment of crisis

  • in the moment of economy being low

  • what does that tell you? That we can take advantage of any situation we just have to really know the context we're in.

  • This is a project that uses temporary space on this big lot that'll become a multi-residential new space

  • But why not use it for a farm for 3 years

  • Why not teach the people the ways that what we're talking about today, the empowerment

  • Why can't we gather, build a community, plant the seeds, learn how to do all these things

  • if you remember the illustration I showed you in the beginning, this ridiculous, let's drive the machine

  • dig up the city, well, it happend, you know, a year or later

  • in a way it was a surprise to us, somehow deep inside we knew that if you initiate the change, it leads to something

  • you just gotta try and do

  • and also for me, symbol of self for empowerment as a bicycle

  • In Shanghai I saw a lot of bicycles

  • Here, I haven't been here long enough

  • This is a bicycle music festival that I participated

  • to us, to this big group of people that put together, the musicians

  • it's a self empowerment symbols

  • we take them music through symbols, we take the music through the cities

  • but not even not, we have empowered the sound

  • we give all the sound to all the speakers

  • to ourselves it take 7 people to power a giant band

  • and this image represents to me, this combination of the few efforts that we brought together

  • the pedal power music, the pedal, the lighting, the square that was once, you know, hustling with traffic

  • and this is all made by efforts of the few people who are wanting to change something

  • and what I represent today is Strelka Institute, and I come from Moscow

  • which I don't know how many of you know much about

  • it's a big city, it's a huge city, it's growing, it's becoming out of control

  • it is out of orders, and what the city is really trying to do is grow

  • but how does the city grow, who makes it grow,is it the government, are we looking to government for answers?

  • we don't really know, this is where the institute is situated

  • right in the center, in an old factory

  • that used to make chocolate, now it's a creative cluster

  • and it was founded by a board of trustees

  • but only in Russia is this possible and there's this kind of spirit in Russia where

  • you have to find an opportunity and if you do, you jump on it

  • These people saw an opportunity and creating a new square, urban planning

  • and there is this whole missing level of layer of people who can speak the language of the govenment and connect them to designers

  • architects, it's privately funded by these people

  • and they contacted the rancohouse in the first year, who if you know, architects in the leading practitioners in urban design and architecture

  • So he created this program, the school

  • on the parallel effort, there's this interesting dynamic of spreading to these different directions

  • There's a consultancy that's developing

  • There's a publishing house, introducing books on urbanism

  • that Russia has been missing because of all different reasons you might know that we've been blocked off from the world for a long time

  • we didn't know much about the problems of the city, urbanism, the kind of humanistic approach

  • the public space, all this discourse is going on in the 60's and the growing cities

  • and U.S., Europe, for example

  • so now we're republishing the old works

  • and introducing the language of urbanism to Russia

  • and to top it off, we have a really popular bar

  • so bar, is one of the hubs for young people to come together, to also attract the energy

  • just like this space, you know, you have the bypassers, the people who walk by

  • and they might come in, they might get this part of the knowledge

  • and the bar is similar, it's so close to the institute, it intertwine together

  • so it attracts this kind of visitors

  • that might not know something about, but get interested

  • the heart of the space is really the open courtyard

  • which is a public space, and it introduces a series of events in summer where it opens up for all the public

  • that it invites experts from all over the world, to talk about issues of urbanism, public space, growing cities, data,

  • that we can now gather, and also economists, historians, political experts

  • that tell us about the context of Russia

  • the topics range, and there's is this multi discipline areas that introduces that just one way of thinking

  • but all these ways of thinking combine together

  • there's theme that really of course, architecture, urbanism,

  • but the topic of Moscow is really one main theme that we're noticing

  • the reason is because Moscow is changing

  • and what is happening in Moscow is the mayor has changed

  • the one has built the city for the last decade

  • we have this new, not new government, new people, young people in the government who are wanting the new

  • wanting the city to grow in certain way

  • but they are looking for answers from people

  • we have no people to tell them what we want

  • so Strelka is in part

  • responsible for creating this dialogue

  • the dialogue on changing Mosco

  • and the change is happening in Moscow

  • We're branding the change

  • We're participating in big Moscow compeition

  • which is the expansion of Moscow, the smart growth of Moscow

  • putting out to the public, the books, the publishing that I was talking about

  • also putting together Moscow urban forum for the second year which is a first attempt to introduce to the government, the discourse

  • because the government is very close to the institution and they do not,

  • they are not always eager to hear, you know, the experts, the international speakers

  • but here, we bring them together for 3, 4 days

  • and they're able to get into discussion, dialogue

  • and this is the way we learn, we learn through dialogue and discussion

  • Strelka is gonna be the one to put together the Russian pavilion for 2014 Venice Biennale

  • so it's a big opportunity to introduce to its discourse

  • and of course educational program, which feeds the brain and the heart of institute

  • it's only 37 students this year

  • most of the time it's 38, 40 students

  • an international crowd of researchers, professionals,journalist, economists

  • geographers, I'm an architect, and it's a mixture that create for 9 months we come together in this very intense program together

  • it's a series of workshop, simulators, discussions, forums

  • and they teach us , really, at the end of summer

  • reduce this critical outlook on what we on the problems that Moscow faces

  • future of Moscow and the problem that it exists now

  • the international students really add to the discourse because we all introduce different perspectives

  • of course there's lots of Russians because the discourse in Russia

  • But think of all these people from Columbia, China, Greece, India that come to Russia

  • and look at Moscow with fresh eyes, and they offer new perspectives

  • There's expertise in different fields and becoming more disciplinary which

  • we all work in different groups with each other

  • really listen to each other to understand how we think

  • because nobody thinks the same, we're all different

  • and then the program leads to summer events

  • so all the findings during the year we can all reintroduce in the events

  • we can lead the workshops that we will with our educational studios we will lead this year of workshops for the public

  • these are series of workshops in the past that really range from art, media, design, architect, urbanism

  • we also have this important factor, and this I think, one of the reason why I'm here

  • is this geographic field trip, this year we went to Shanghai, the founder of the school really believe that the school has to be about playing

  • and it has to be different, you know, it can't not be based on traditional institution

  • not only they pay us to be there through the year, but they also pay for our trips

  • they pay for our field trips to investigate

  • but we are responsible for the outcomes, responsible for the contents

  • so for example, I put together Moscow Shanghai Urban Forum with Richard

  • and we introduced this topic of microcity

  • the power of networks

  • and we created this forum that brought together leading professionals, activists, designers, who are really doing something in Shanghai

  • and they were able to share with us what they are doing, what are their problems

  • what is the issues they're dealing and talk to us

  • so in a way, this is also an urban forum that I help put together in Moscow which we talk to government, also to activists

  • and architects, and how do we talk to each other

  • what is the language we use, when the activists talk to the government

  • what is the pathway he can reach the government

  • and how should he do it, what is the languague

  • so in a way we are teaching, and we are being taught, how to be agent of change

  • how to introduce change into our environment and how to follow it up

  • how to make it a more social city, how to awaken

  • how to have an intuition to see this change in coming and also engage and be a part of it

  • these are the themes this year that are current in Moscow, it is everywhere we're looking into the future

  • but we do not want to forget about our past

  • we want to gather all these datas, becoming really prevalent with digital communications and all the things

  • and we talk about how to use these datats to inform the growing of the cities

  • we want to talk about the pattern of cohabitation, all the post Soviet landscape we're left with, which is mass sea of housing

  • and how do we introduce a human element to the socialists, this landscape

  • and the project I'm working on is education as a project

  • and how do we look at past of educaiton, what it is now and what are the things the learning is going to become in the future

  • of course we look at self education all the way

  • we look at institutions, the current state of institutions, I'm looking at problems of mobilities

  • which in Russia is really prevalent because what happens is

  • periphery empties all the people, and they go to all the big towns to study to the best university

  • that leave us with empty periphery, with a small town that's really asking for help

  • so I'm looking at ways we can introduce some sort of educational component into the periphery, into the regions

  • and interestingly, I come here, and this kind of maker movement, and this networking

  • if you see, this map I created before I came here, before I knew you, before I landed in this historic forum, this kind of agent

  • This is the network that she was talking about if we can make consistent to connect to other cities

  • what if there's one here, can we connect to Russia, can we create an independent system that functions

  • and makers, yes, to meet also represents this kind of energy behind the activism

  • behind the ecology that we talk about

  • let's take things back into our hands

  • let's realize we don't need a middle man, an agent in between, we can make it ourselves

  • you know, we can talk to the government once we start making it, maybe they will help us

  • this is a maker kind of initiatives

  • but all it really started with was one man

  • one man really led to this

  • and what if we make this make lab mobile

  • that we can travel with it, what if we give people tools to actually affect their own environment

  • what if they make, here's the tools, here's the new generation

  • what if they make stuffs for the cities

  • what if they look at the city as a playground

  • why can't they play in their city

  • so as our studios, this is one of the finishing part of our manifesto

  • but we confront the urgency and fuel the demand for new model of education

  • we pledge to be open, critical and rigorous

  • we're not afraid to fail

  • we will make space for trials and new discoveries

  • and the answers may exist between the lines

  • so this is Strelka, this is the website

  • and I'm really happy to be here, thank you very much.

Good day,today I want to talk to you about new spaces for knowledge and education and alternative spaces

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TEDx] 公共空間の再構築:マリア・スラブノヴァ、TEDxTaipeiにて (【TEDx】公共空間的重新想像:Maria Slavnova at TEDxTaipei)

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    阿多賓 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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