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Claire Shapiro
Regent's University London
Inner Circle, Regent's Park
London NW1 4NS
020 7487 7733

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Don't miss the London Festival of Architecture, which is on for the whole of June.

This year's programme takes the theme of Memory, a topic that participants have used an opportunity to conjure up a range of unusual sensorial installations, as well as reflect on the future for London's post-war architecture.

Architectural yoga classes at Sir John Soane's Museum, a glimpse inside one of the city's last remaining music halls and an architectural bake off are also on the cards.

If you can't decide what to see, here are the top picks from De zeen.

Interior Design and Architecture journals are now located at Park Campus Library!

In response to your feedback we have moved all the current and back issues from Marylebone to Park Campus. You can find back issues from 2012 to the present on the 1st floor of the library. Current issues are on the display rack at the entrance to the library.

Happy reading!

Don't miss this exciting exhibition at the Barbican Centre, City of London:

The Japanese House: Architecture and Life after 1945

23 March 2017 - 25 June 2017
Art Gallery

The Japanese House: Architecture and Life after 1945 is the first major UK exhibition to focus on Japanese domestic architecture from the end of the Second World War to now, a field which has consistently produced some of the most influential and extraordinary examples of modern and contemporary design. Featuring over 40 architects, ranging from renowned 20th century masters and internationally celebrated contemporary architects to exciting figures little known outside of Japan, the exhibition celebrates some of the most ground-breaking architectural projects of the last 70 years.

At the heart of the exhibition is an ambitious and unprecedented full-size recreation of the Moriyama House (2005) by Pritzker-prize winning architect Ryue Nishizawa (SANAA). Visitors can weave in and out of the fully furnished units and garden, experiencing the remarkable house of Mr Moriyama in an immediate and physical way. Filling the other half of the Barbican’s lower galleries will be an eccentric and lovingly crafted Japanese tea house, commissioned for the exhibition from acclaimed architect, and highly respected historian of Japanese architecture, Terunobu Fujimori.

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