Toward a Concrete Utopia: Learning from Yugoslavia | MoMA LIVE

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In conjunction with Toward a Concrete Utopia: Architecture in Yugoslavia, 1948–1980, this evening's discussion expands on three issues central to the exhibition: common history, collective civic space, and community building.
Beti Žerovc, Associate Professor, Faculty of Arts, University of Ljubljana, addresses common history; Branislav Dimitrijević, Professor of History and Theory of Art, College of Art and Design, Belgrade, discusses the idea of collective civic space; and Ana Džokić and Marc Neelen of STEALTH.unlimited address community building. Following the presentations, Zagreb-based architect, critic, and curator Maroje Mrduljaš moderates a roundtable discussion on how Yugoslavia’s architectural legacy can be seen as a model to produce better architecture and more equitable cities today. Exhibition co-organizers Vladimir Kulić and Martino Stierli introduce the program.
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The comments and opinions expressed in this video are those of the speaker alone, and do not represent the views of The Museum of Modern Art, its personnel, or any artist. 
Image: Andrija Mutnjaković (b. 1929). National and University Library of Kosovo, Pristina, Kosovo. 1971–82. Exterior view. Photo: Valentin Jeck, commissioned by The Museum of Modern Art, 2016
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