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One billion leftover people—typically called squatters or self-builders or homeless (it’s a big category)–claim leftover spaces in cities and live in unauthorized dwellings made of scavenged, leftover materials. That’s 1 in 6 people worldwide. By 2025, two billion people globally, or 1 in 4, will be slum dwellers; by 2050, 3 billion people will live in slums or 1 out of every 3.
If you know just one of the one billion, you’ve been touched by her or his life, even if briefly and reluctantly.
Each of the works in this show is a beginning point for rethinking our attitudes about who and what we typically see as having no value while suggesting that our leftover human beings, building materials, and spaces can be seen–must be seen–as someone or something with potential.
Wes Janz is the show’s curator. He is a professor of architecture at Ball State University and founder of onesmallproject.org.
Contributors to this exhibition are:
Azin Valy (New York), Chelina Odbert (Nairobi), Giulia Fiocca (Rome), Jen Toy (Nairobi), Maria Vera (Carbondale), Roberto Frangella (Buenos Aires), Rufina Wu (Hong Kong), Santiago Cirugeda (Seville), Scott Shall (Philadelphia), Shai Yeshayahu (Carbondale), and Stefan Canham (Berlin).
Ball State University
Andrew Jackson, David Vallandingham, Derek Mills, Janice Shimizu, Josh Coggeshall, Olon Dotson, Steven Lentz, Timothy Gray, and Wes Janz.
An expanded version of “small architecture BIG LANDSCAPES” was first shown at the Swope Art Museum in Terre Haute in February and March 2010. An adaptation of the show, titled “Leftovers: People, Spaces, Materials,” was exhibited at Saint Mary-of-the-Woods College in early 2010. Central Michigan University will host a full version of the “smallBIG” show in 2011.
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seven senior visual communication students from Herron School of Art and Design. We have been charged to facilitate an in-depth, research driven creative process to address a problem in culture or society and focus on one problem area to prototype a solution. We have chosen to address the issue of mass transportation in Central Indiana.
their report is here.
In Spring 2007, Wes Janz was an invited fellow at the Virginia Ball Center for Creative Studies where he offered the 12-credit seminar “One Small Project: Seeking Relevance in the Lives of Leftover People.” As part of their field research, the class visited the Fort Wayne facility of one of North America’s largest processors of scrap metals–the OmniSource Corporation. Of particular interest were the non-union steel cutters, typically men of Hispanic origin, subcontracted through a company based in Texas, who traveled between OmniSource yards cutting large steel assemblies into smaller sections.
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