ALEC ROVENSKY

FEATURED
   
    JPA In Ukraine︎

ARCHITECTURE

    Terra Dispositions︎︎︎
    Conservatory
    Le Murate
    Zeebrugge Sea Terminal︎
    Water Facility
    Water Damage︎
    Makoko Floating School︎
    Types & Rites︎︎

︎PUBLICATION
︎RESEARCH
︎EXHIBITED



EXHIBITION

    Dissimulating Matter︎ ︎
    Navajo Water Project︎︎
    Art Auction︎
    Migration Museum︎
    What is Home? Workshop︎
    Climates of Resistance︎︎
    Remembrance︎ ︎
    Spazio︎

︎ ORGANIZER
︎EXHIBITOR
︎VIRTUAL SHOW


MEDIA

    Geology︎
    Posit︎
    Slipcasting︎

    Built︎
    Freshwater︎
    Saltwater︎
    Videos︎

︎CERAMIC
︎PHOTOGRAPHY
︎VIDEO


Info —

Alec is the Residency Director at the Institute for Public Architecture, overseeing a new residency program at the Block House on Governors Island. He has worked at Jenny Peysin Architecture, the Port Authority and is part of the next-gen council at Madame Architect. He holds a B.Arch Degree from the Syracuse University School of Architecture.


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Mark

Dissimulating and Disheveling Matter



video produced by Zain Elwakil











































UE / 2021
Organized by Alec Rovensky with Thesis Advisory Group

         From May 14th to May 23rd 2021, the completed artefacts and the tools used in their production were exhibited to the public in Downtown Syracuse at 337 South Salina Street. The exhibit temporarily occupied a vacant storefront, previously used by a children’s clothing store. The objects were arranged in dialogue with six other projects in the Dissimulating and Disheveling Matter thesis advisory group. The Terra Dispositions exhibit consisted of two double height shelving units holding cottled molds, fired blocks and the test objects molds. Between them, a longer, shorter shelf displayed a spread of the tools and materials used in the production of the blocks. Four explanatory posters were affixed to the adjacent wall. The centerpiece of the exhibit was a five-foot tall display rack constructed out of MDF. The rack held 49 blocks in total, in a manner similar to its deployment outside. The rack served as a post-deployment “archive” of the artefacts, displaying a snap-shot of the blocks after their erosion. Half of the blocks displayed on the rack were fired, while the other half remained unfired.
       The exhibition was a collaboration between the members of the thesis advisory group and was made possible with grants from The SOURCE at Syracuse University and the Renée Crown University Honors Program.