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Material Matters

Samantha L. Martin-McAuliffe

Samantha L. Martin-McAuliffe is a Lecturer at the School of Architecture, Planning and Environmental Policy at University College Dublin, Ireland. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Food and Architecture : At the Table

Bloomsbury Academic, 2016

Book chapter

3

...John Tuomey and Sheila O’Donnell have been practicing architecture together for over twenty-five years. In 1988 they founded O’Donnell + Tuomey, a Dublin-based firm which focuses on educational, cultural and social buildings, both...

Commentary for Part Three: Craft

Samantha L. Martin-McAuliffe

Samantha L. Martin-McAuliffe is a Lecturer at the School of Architecture, Planning and Environmental Policy at University College Dublin, Ireland. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Food and Architecture : At the Table

Bloomsbury Academic, 2016

Book chapter

3

...In 2009, as the World Wide Web was celebrating its twentieth anniversary, a book decrying the virtualism of the contemporary global economy was steadily climbing the bestseller lists. Matthew Crawford’s Shop Class as Soulcraft: An Inquiry...

Commentary for Part One: Regionalism

Samantha L. Martin-McAuliffe

Samantha L. Martin-McAuliffe is a Lecturer at the School of Architecture, Planning and Environmental Policy at University College Dublin, Ireland. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Food and Architecture : At the Table

Bloomsbury Academic, 2016

Book chapter

6

... of Dublin through this perspective, see Samantha L. Martin-McAuliffe , ‘Feeding Dublin: The City Fruit and Vegetable Market’, in ed....

Commentary for Part Four: Authenticity

Samantha L. Martin-McAuliffe

Samantha L. Martin-McAuliffe is a Lecturer at the School of Architecture, Planning and Environmental Policy at University College Dublin, Ireland. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

Food and Architecture : At the Table

Bloomsbury Academic, 2016

Book chapter

3

...In a profile article from The New Yorker in late 2012, Jane Kramer gives an account of a communal dinner at the home of Yotam Ottolenghi in London. The main course, a take on a central Asian dish called plov, is described...

Commentary for Part Two: Sustainability

Samantha L. Martin-McAuliffe

Samantha L. Martin-McAuliffe is a Lecturer at the School of Architecture, Planning and Environmental Policy at University College Dublin, Ireland. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Food and Architecture : At the Table

Bloomsbury Academic, 2016

Book chapter

4

... eds. Karen Lykke Syse and Martin Lee Mueller ( London : Routledge, 2014 ); see especially...

The All-Consuming House: Food and Architecture in Molly Keane’s Time after Time

Food and Architecture : At the Table

Bloomsbury Academic, 2016

Book chapter

1

... Ibid., 20. Ellen L. O’Brien uses this extract to illustrate the importance of abjection in the work of Keane....

Slaughtering the Pig in Kéa

Food and Architecture : At the Table

Bloomsbury Academic, 2016

Book chapter

1

... J. F. Cherry , J. L. Davis and E. Mantzourani ( Los Angeles : University...

Artisan Bread

Food and Architecture : At the Table

Bloomsbury Academic, 2016

Book chapter

0

...We know from historic British tables of bread weights and prices published as part of the regulatory regime called the Assize for Bread that from the late medieval period through to the early decades of the eighteenth century...

The Gastro-Topography and Built Heritage of Dublin, Ireland

Food and Architecture : At the Table

Bloomsbury Academic, 2016

Book chapter

1

... S. Martin-McAuliffe , ‘The Ethics of Giving and Receiving: A Study of the Iveagh Markets, Dublin’,...

Craft and Construction

Food and Architecture : At the Table

Bloomsbury Academic, 2016

Book chapter

0

...We want to make our buildings feel permanent, to make a lasting thing, robust and ready for a long and useful life in the world. I think that is why we like to work with raw materials, with the archaic stuff that will weather naturally...