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Rodgers, Paul; Bremner, Craig (2013)
Publisher: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Press
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects: W200
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • 1 Adam Richardson, “The Death of the Designer,” Design Issues 9, no. 2 (1993): 34-43.
    • 2 Dan Friedman, Radical Modernism (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1994).
    • 3 Joyce S. R. Yee and Craig Bremner, “Methodological Bricolage-What Does It Tell Us About Design?” in Proceedings of the Doctoral Education in Design Conference (Hong Kong: Hong Kong Polytechnic University, 2011), 181-90.
    • 4 John Law and John Urry, “Enacting the Social,” Economy and Society 33, no. 3 (2004): 390-410.
    • 5 Nigel Cross, “Designerly Ways of Knowing: Design Discipline Versus Design Science,” Design Issues 17, no. 3 (2001): 49.
    • 6 Adam Richardson, “The Death of the Designer,” Design Issues 9, no. 2 (1993): 34.
    • 7 Donald Norman, Emotional Design: Why We Love (or Hate) Everyday Things (New York: Basic Books, 2004), 213.
    • 8 Matt Warman, “Dieter Rams: Apple has Achieved Something I Never Did,” The Telegraph, June 7, 2011, www.telegraph.co.uk/technology/ apple/8555503/Dieter-Rams-Apple-hasachieved-something-I-never-did.html (accessed March 13, 2012).
    • 9 Ibid.
    • 10 Dieter Rams et al., “The Munich Design Charter,” Design Issues 8, no. 1 (1991): 74-77.
    • 11 Ibid., 75
    • 12 Warman, “Dieter Rams,” www.telegraph. co.uk/technology/apple/8555503/DieterRams-Apple-has-achieved-something-Inever-did.html (accessed April 11, 2012).
    • 13 Norman, Emotional Design: Why We Love (or Hate) Everyday Things, 225-26.
    • 14 Bruno Latour, “A Cautious Prometheus? A Few Steps Towards a Philosophy of Design (With Special Attention to Peter Sloterdijk)” Keynote Lecture for the Networks of Design meeting of the Design History Society, Falmouth, Cornwall, 3rd September 2008, Sciences-Po (2008).
    • 15 Deyan Sudjic, The Language of Things: Understanding the World of Desirable Objects (New York: W. W. Norton, 2009), 34.
    • 16 Victor Margolin and Richard Buchanan, The Idea of Design (Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 1996), 38.
    • 17 Caroline Tisdall, Joseph Beuys (London: Thames & Hudson), 7.
    • 18 Thierry de Duve, “When Form Has Become Attitude-And Beyond” in The Artist and the Academy: Issues in Fine Art Education and the Wider Cultural Context, ed. Stephen Foster and Nicholas deVille (Southampton: John Hansard Gallery, 1994),19-31.
    • 19 Ettore Sottsass, “Conferenza al Metropolitan Museum 1987,” in Ettore Sottsass: Scritti 1946-2001, ed. Milco Carboni and Barbara Radice (Milan: Neri Pozzi Editore, 2002), 327-45.
    • 20 Paul A. Rodgers, “Design Now,” in Perimeters, Boundaries and Borders, ed. John Marshall, (Manchester: Fast-UK Publishers, 2008), 8-11.
    • 23 Justin McGuirk, “Designs for Life Won't Make You a Living,” The Guardian, April 18, 2011.
    • 24 Michael Gibbons, Camille Limoges, Helga Nowotny, Simon Schwartzmann, Peter Scott, and Martin Trow, The New Production of Knowledge: The Dynamics of Science and Research in Contemporary Societies (London: Sage Publications,1994).
    • 25 Hight and Perry, “Collective Intelligence in Design,” 5-9.
    • 26 Daniel West, “A New Generation,” ICON 43 (2007): 56-64.
    • 27 John Chris Jones, “PhD Research in Design,” Design Studies 19, no. 1 (1998): 5.
    • 28 Clive Dilnot, “Some Futures for Design History?” Journal of Design History 22, no. 4 (2009): 392.
    • 29 For architecture, see Jane Rendell, “Architectural Research and Disciplinarity,” Architectural Research Quarterly 8, no. 4 (2004): 141-47; for engineering, see Tetsuo Tomiyama, Valentina D'Amelio, Jill Urbanic, and Waguih H. ElMaraghy, “Complexity of Multi-Disciplinary Design,” CIRP AnnalsManufacturing Technology 56, no. 1 (2007): 185-88.
    • 30 Thomas Dykes, Paul A. Rodgers, and Michael Smyth, “Towards a New Disciplinary Framework for Contemporary Creative Design Practice,” CoDesign 5, no. 2 (2009): 99-116.
    • 31 Julie Thompson Klein, “Integration, Evaluation, and Disciplinarity,” in Transdisciplinarity: Recreating Integrated Knowledge, ed. Margaret A. Somerville and David J. Rapport (Oxford: EOLSS Publishers Co. Ltd, 2000), 49-59.
    • 32 Julie Thompson Klein, “Notes Toward a Social Epistemology of Transdisciplinarity,” Bulletin Interactif du Centre International de Recherches et Etudes 12 (February 1998), http://perso. club-internet.fr/nicol/ciret/bulletin/b12/ b12c2.htm (accessed March13, 2012).
    • 33 Erich Jantsch, “Towards Interdisciplinarity and Transdisciplinarity in Education and Innovation” in Interdisciplinarity: Problems of Teaching and Research: Proceedings of Seminar on Interdisciplinarity in Universities, ed. G. Berger, A. Briggs, and G. Michaud (Paris: Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development, 1972), 97-121.
    • 34 Zachary Stein, “Modeling the Demands of Interdisciplinarity: Toward a Framework for Evaluating Interdisciplinary Endeavors,” Integral Review 4 (2007).
    • 35 Rudolf Kötter and Philip W. Balsiger, “Interdisciplinarity and Transdisciplinarity: A Constant Challenge to the Sciences,” Issues in Integrative Studies 17 (1999): 87-120.
    • 36 Michael Gibbons, Camille Limoges, Helga Nowotny, Simon Schwartzmann, Peter Scott, and Martin Trow, The New Production of Knowledge: The Dynamics of Science and Research in Contemporary Societies (London: Sage Publications, 1994).
    • 37 Bill Brown, “Counting (Art and Discipline),” Critical Inquiry 35, no. 4 (2009): 1032-53; James Chandler, “Introduction: Doctrines, Disciplines, Discourses, Departments,” Critical Inquiry 35, no.4 (2009): 729-46; and Robert Post, “Debating Disciplinarity,” Critical Inquiry 35, no. 4 (2009): 749-70, respectively.
    • 38 Stanley Fish, “Being Interdisciplinary Is So Very Hard to Do,” Profession 89 (1989): 15-22.
    • 39 William J. T. Mitchell, “Art, Fate, and the Disciplines: Some Indicators,” Critical Inquiry 35, no. 4 (2009): 1023-31, 1026.
    • 40 John Marshall and Julian Bleecker, “Undisciplinarity,” in Digital Blur: Creative Practice at the Boundaries of Architecture, Design and Art, ed. Paul Rodgers and Michael Smyth (Oxon: Libri Publishers, 2010), 216-23.
    • 41 Paul A. Rodgers and Craig Bremner, “Alterplinarity: The Undisciplined Doctorate and the Irresponsible Candidate,” in Proceedings of the Doctoral Education in Design Conference (Hong Kong: Hong Kong Polytechnic University, 2011), 27-34.
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