‘Fiaschetti’. / Williams, Eley.

TERRA COTTA. ed. / Emily Speed. 2019.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Published

Standard

‘Fiaschetti’. / Williams, Eley.

TERRA COTTA. ed. / Emily Speed. 2019.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Harvard

Williams, E 2019, ‘Fiaschetti’. in E Speed (ed.), TERRA COTTA.

APA

Williams, E. (2019). ‘Fiaschetti’. In E. Speed (Ed.), TERRA COTTA

Vancouver

Williams E. ‘Fiaschetti’. In Speed E, editor, TERRA COTTA. 2019

Author

Williams, Eley. / ‘Fiaschetti’. TERRA COTTA. editor / Emily Speed. 2019.

BibTeX

@inbook{075a7ed0b85246edab1e377644da717c,
title = "{\textquoteleft}Fiaschetti{\textquoteright}",
author = "Eley Williams",
note = "From the editor's foreword: 'TERRA COTTA began through a process of reflection on my work from the last few years, particularly following the Derek Hill Fellowship at the British School at Rome. I made an open invitation to the contributors (in whose work I also saw women, motherhood, community, architecture, food, nurture, among other things) to respond to: TERRA COTTA as the material that serves to bind the thoughts and ideas together. Terracotta as part of the ground, as a container or vessel, as a protective material, as cladding, as a transformed material, as a colour and as something that is both fragile and strong at the same time. Beyond terracotta, the themes I have been working around include: Architecture, power, the body, skin, fa{\c c}ades, cladding, women, communities (of women) consuming, decaying, control, making, building and inhabiting. Rome itself has been so important for all kinds of reasons, hence the Italian title. Incidentally, Cotta also means a kind of religious garment and to have a crush. Terra is land. Cotta here also means cooked of course, like a panna cotta. Cooked Land?'",
year = "2019",
language = "English",
isbn = "978-1-5272-3992",
editor = "Emily Speed",
booktitle = "TERRA COTTA",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - ‘Fiaschetti’

AU - Williams, Eley

N1 - From the editor's foreword: 'TERRA COTTA began through a process of reflection on my work from the last few years, particularly following the Derek Hill Fellowship at the British School at Rome. I made an open invitation to the contributors (in whose work I also saw women, motherhood, community, architecture, food, nurture, among other things) to respond to: TERRA COTTA as the material that serves to bind the thoughts and ideas together. Terracotta as part of the ground, as a container or vessel, as a protective material, as cladding, as a transformed material, as a colour and as something that is both fragile and strong at the same time. Beyond terracotta, the themes I have been working around include: Architecture, power, the body, skin, façades, cladding, women, communities (of women) consuming, decaying, control, making, building and inhabiting. Rome itself has been so important for all kinds of reasons, hence the Italian title. Incidentally, Cotta also means a kind of religious garment and to have a crush. Terra is land. Cotta here also means cooked of course, like a panna cotta. Cooked Land?'

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

M3 - Chapter

SN - 978-1-5272-3992

BT - TERRA COTTA

A2 - Speed, Emily

ER -