Three Studio Critiquing Cultures: Fun Follows Function or Function Follows Fun?

Gabriela Goldschmidt, Hernan Casakin, Yonni Avidan, Ori Ronen

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapterpeer-review


During the Renaissance, design reached an unprecedented peak, and began establishing itself with a separate identity—no longer part of art or the crafts. Architecture, and later engineering (and much later industrial design), acquired the status of independent professions, which eventually led to the establishment of formal education in these disciplines, starting in the 17th century. The various emerging schools offered practical training, fortified by scientific and general studies. In most cases, they included a project-based practicum component. In the École des Beaux-Arts the practical work was undertaken in the atelier, French for studio. All modern educational programs in design
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationAnalyzing Design Review Conversations
EditorsRobin S. Adams, Junaid A. Siddiqui
PublisherPurdue University Press
Number of pages26
ISBN (Print)9781557537232
StatePublished - 2015


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