Sanz Serif, a makeshift nickname earned as a result of my typographic likes, is the umbrella under which I present the diverse facets of my work: academic research on architecture and urbanism, design speculations, graphic design, curatorial and editorial work, and writings developed individually or collaborately, in institutional settings or independently.

Current focus: Workscapes.

SAP / South America Project


The South America Project (SAP) was a trans-continental applied research network that proactively endorsed the role of design within rapidly transforming geographies of the South American Continent. SAP specifically focused on how a spatial synthesis best afforded by design can provide alternative physical and experiential identities to the current spatial transformations reshaping the South American Hinterland, in particular fast paced modes of resource extraction and an unprecedented regional integration at a continental scale (primarily through roads, fluvial corridors, and telecommunication networks). Launched by Felipe Correa and Ana María Durán, with the support of the Department of Urban Planning and Design at the Harvard Graduate School of Design, and the David Rockefeller Center for Latin American Studies, the project brought together a broad host of academic insitutions, scholars and designers from diverse fields, in order to create a projective platform that can allow for Architecture and the diverse disciplines affiliated to the constructed environment to actively partake in proposing more comprehensive models of urbanization for South America.

Team: Felipe Correa, Director and Founding Member; Ana María Durán Calisto, Director and Founding Member; Víctor Muñoz Sanz, Executive Director.

Visit The SAP Blog for more information on the project.

Related publications:

Muñoz Sanz, Victor (2012). “RESEX: the entropic landscape of the Amazon basin,” in On Site Review 27, spring 2012, issue on Rural Urbanism, pp. 4-5.

 

See also: HDM / Harvard Design Magazine.