The theme

Ottawa Architecture Week is an annual week-long festival that welcomes everyone to explore architecture, urbanism, art and design in Ottawa.

This year, OAW examines the tension between Ottawa as a city and Ottawa as a national capital. As a home, Ottawa is a livable city, an economic power and a diverse community. As a national capital, Ottawa is a political centre, a cultural monument and a tourist destination for Canadians and international visitors. These seemingly opposing forces give Ottawa its own character and unique challenges.

This complex relationship manifests physically through Ottawa’s urban spaces, architecture, and everyday life. When examined closely, we see that the federal and municipal tensions, collaborations, and compromises are sprinkled throughout. During OAW 2015, we will explore these spaces and investigate the ways in which this city makes its decisions.

Our events aim to engage all audiences, stimulate discussion and discover the spatial wonders this great city has to offer.

Let’s start the conversation. Join us on Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram, and follow our Blog for updates and new content.

About OAW

Ottawa Architecture Week is a public forum that explores the ways in which architecture and urban design affect our daily lives. Throughout the week, we celebrate the role of architecture and the related trades in a way that is fun and engaging. We strive to bridge the gap between the architectural community and the public, in order to facilitate a constructive dialogue on the relationship between the built environment and Ottawa’s people.

Each annual edition is curated around a trending theme relevant to the architectural profession and the Ottawa–Gatineau community as a whole. The program features a variety of public events that include talks, exhibitions, installations, workshops, film screenings, tours, and panel discussions.

In 2015, for OAW’s 27th edition, we will explore what it means for Ottawa to be a livable city and a capital.

Recent past editions:

OAW 2014OAW 2013OAW 2012OAW 2011

About ORSA

Ottawa Regional Society of Architects is a non-profit volunteer organization that represents the Ontario Association of Architects (OAA) within the community. ORSA works to raise the profile of the architectural industry and has given voice to the local architectural profession for over 100 years.

ORSA Membership includes registered members of the OAA, as well as people involved in related industries. ORSA also welcomes members of the general public who have an interest in architecture and want to further their involvement in the architectural community.

ORSA is committed to presenting an informed opinion on issues affecting architecture in the National Capital Region, as well as to increase public awareness of the social importance of architectural design.

For more information, visit the ORSA website.

Events

  • SUN
    • Children’s
      design
      workshop
  • MON
    • Forum
      lecture
    • OAW 2015
      Opening
      Night
  • TUE
    • Installation
    • Newspaper
    • Exhibit 1
    • Exhibit 2
    • Exhibit 3
    • Shopify tour
    • Westboro
      tour
    • Debate
  • WED
    • Installation
    • Newspaper
    • Exhibit 1
    • Exhibit 2
    • Exhibit 3
    • Sorbet
      pop-up
    • NAC Tour
    • OAW gala
  • THU
    • Installation
    • Newspaper
    • Exhibit 1
    • Exhibit 2
    • Exhibit 3
    • Pecha
      Kucha
  • FRI
    • Installation
    • Newspaper
    • Exhibit 1
    • Exhibit 2
    • Exhibit 3
    • Creative
      Mornings
  • SAT
    • Installation
    • Newspaper
    • Exhibit 1
    • Exhibit 2
    • Exhibit 3
    • Jane’s Walk
    • Building 22
  • SUN
    • Volunteer
      Night

Sunday

New monument:
Children’s design workshop

Design and build a conceptual model of a new Ottawa monument!

New Monument is a fun way to explore architecture, geometry, and design. As junior designers, kids get to work hands-on with our design team to imagine and plan a memorable monument for a future Ottawa. Each child will then get to place their monument within a 3D map of the city.

Bring plenty of imagination! All other materials will be provided. The completed 3D city map will be on display at Knox Church throughout the Ottawa Architecture Week.

Ages 6-12. Parents are welcome to participate and indulge their own inner designer. Parents must accompany their child.

The event will take place in two community centres across Ottawa, and will feature both a morning and an afternoon session.

Special thanks: Modbox Developments

Free admission
(Ages 6-12)
Register to attend

Workshop

Former St-Charles Church, 135 Barrette Street

TBD

Session #1: 10:00 AM - 12:00 PM

Session #2: 1:00 PM - 3:00 PM

Curated by the OAW team

OAW team

Monday

Jill Stoner
(Scholar, new ASAU director)

Join us in welcoming the Azrieli School of Architecture and Urbanism’s new director Jill Stoner who will give a talk at the National Gallery of Canada for the opening of Ottawa Architecture Week 2015 and the Forum Lecture Series.

Free admission
All ages

Lecture

National Gallery of Canada, 380 Sussex Drive

6:00 PM - 7:30 PM

Jill Stoner

Director, Azrieli School of Architecture and Urbanism

Prof. Stoner was previously chair (2010 – 2014) of the Graduate Program in Architecture at UC Berkeley (2008 – 2012), where she established new post-baccalaureate and post-professional programs in architecture. This was followed by her appointment as chair of the PhD program in Jewish Studies, through which she was instrumental in the establishment of the new Center for Jewish Studies at Berkeley, serving as its first chair. She was a member of Berkeley’s Graduate Council for several years and in 2014 was appointed associate dean of Berkeley’s Graduate Division.

In 2012, Prof. Stoner held the position of Scholar in Residence at the US Department of Housing and Urban Development. She has been a visiting professor at several renowned institutions, including the International Laboratory for Architecture and Urban Design (ILAUD) in Italy, Roger William University, University of Washington, University of Michigan, Tulane University, New Jersey Institute of Technology and the University of Pennsylvania. She holds a Master of Architecture from the University of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia (1979) and a Bachelor of Arts in Literature from New College in Sarasota (1975).

OAW opening night

Please join us for the OAW 2015 opening night party at El Camino & Datsun restaurant for an evening of drinks, food, music, socializing, and architecture!

This year we invite you to experience a sneak peak of two exciting venues: Datsun - the light & the delicate - and El Camino - the dark & the industrial.

Free admission
Cash bar
(19+)

Reception

380 Elgin Street

9:00 PM - Midnight

Datsun restaurant

Designed by Ottawa’s LineBox Studio Inc. architecture office and run by the incredible Matthew Carmichael, this restaurant is expected to continue with El Camino’s success and become another trendy foodie hangout.

www.linebox.ca

eatelcamino.com

Music: Adam Saikaley

“Adam Saikaley is a musician, composer, broadcaster and DJ. He writes music for solo piano and music for no input mixers, speaker cones. He’s a member of Silkken Laumann, The Acorn, and one half of a live analog techno duo with Gary Franks. He studied piano performance, classical music and sound design at Carleton University. He’s worked as a music producer for CBC Radio 2 since 2008, and is currently the producer of Tempo.” —CBC Music

Adam Saikaley

Tuesday

613 Stimulus

The installation “613 Stimulus” by Patrick Reardon brings a repurposed shipping container to the heart of downtown. The work comments on the tension between Ottawa as the seat of government - lethargic, risk-averse and dominated by traditional architecture of administrative buildings, and Ottawa as the playground for its inhabitants - responsive, innovative and dynamic.

Here, a metal, windowless, ponderous/clunky container is burst open to reveal a peculiar place inviting visitors to socialize and re-imagine the future of their hometown. It is also illustrative of the local initiatives that drive the evolution of the built environment from within and shape the experience of city-dwellers.

The work questions the ways in which the city makes its decisions. It hints at the transient nature of elected officials who set priorities, direct and regulate city’s development. Nowhere is this influence more apparent than in the nation’s capital. Exposed to this outside influence, Ottawa locals struggle to find their own voice and break the stifling stereotype.

Image: knoxottawa.ca

Free admission
(All ages)
(Public installation)

Installation

Courtyard, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT

Patrick Reardon

Patrick Reardon is a community activist, local craftsman and visionary designer. He developes and builds custom homes, furniture, lighting, and functional art; all as part of an Ottawa’s craftsmen collective called We Are Craftsmen.

In his words:

“We are local. We believe in the local economy and we believe in the work of those who operate on shoestring budgets out of their basements, small work shops and back lane garages. This collective endeavour allows for greater creative and expressive freedom, and an exciting collaboration with some of the best local craftsmen in trade. Built on spec, and available only after construction to love, each entity has a story to tell. It will include the stories of the tradesmen who have a love for traditional and modern craft, and who have a keen eye for timeless design. It’s an attempt to find a more meaningful way of doing what we love to do again, and stimulating the best in those who come to work each day to do what they do best.”

wearecraftsmen.org

Official Ottawa: An Unofficial Portrait

Stop by to pick up a copy of Official Ottawa: An Unofficial Portrait, a beautiful photographic newspaper crafted by Ottawa’s award-winning photographer Tony Fouhse.

“These images strip the capital down to its bones by simply showing the architecture, functionaries and tableaux that represent aspects of the federal presence. These are the people, places and things that folks in Ottawa walk by every day and barely notice. They are also aspects of this city that people across Canada rarely get a chance to consider because the big media outlets prefer, instead, the public image, the obvious, the sentimental and the sensational.” —Tony Fouhse

“I once looked out of the big windows of the highest office in Ottawa. The busy city below, the city I’ve lived in and written about for fifty years, was going about its business among the buildings, streets, lawns and trees. The business of being both a home for a million people, and the capital city of a country of thirty-five million. A capital city has to ride two horses, Home and Country, with one ass.” —Phil Jenkins

Free admission.
(All ages)

Newspaper

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT (While supplies last)

Tony Fouhse

“Tony Fouhse is an internationally recognized photographer and photo book publisher. His work has been exhibited across Canada and in Europe and the USA and is held in local, national and international collections. His personal projects have been featured by the New York Times, the British Journal of Photography, American Photography, Time magazine, Vie des Arts and CV Photo, amongst others. He received the Karsh Award for Photography in 2010.” —kickstarter.com

tonyfoto.com

Phil Jenkins

Since 1978, after emigrating from Liverpool and returning to Ottawa where he grew up in the 1950s, Phil Jenkins has sold quality English, both as a writer and a performing songwriter. He has been a freelance writer (over eight hundred columns) for the Ottawa Citizen since 1991, as the book columnist, city columnist concentrating on history and architecture, and occasional feature writer, He writes occasionally for magazines (National Geographic Traveller; Quill and Quire: Equinox; Canadian Geographic, Ottawa Magazine, Toronto Life) and about the Canadian landscape in books via the national non-fiction bestsellers Fields of Vision, An Acre of Time, River Song, and, with G.M.Dawson, who died in 1901, Beneath My Feet: The Memoirs of George Mercer Dawson. Three local history books have been commissioned; The Library Book, Off the Shelf and A Better Heart. Phil teaches and lectures in writing and Ottawa history, including an annual lecture series with Learning in Retirement at Carleton University As a solo musician and member of the band Riverbend, he has produced the album Car Tunes. He writes from a straw bale house in the Gatineau Hills, where he is finishing up his first play, Dead to Rights, a second album with Riverbend, Making Waves at a solo EP, At A Stroke.

writersfestival.org

Straylight Press

straylightpress.com

Ottawa: The Third City

Ottawa’s culture and uniqueness is often overshadowed by its capital identity. There are places that planning and national governments cannot always reach. Ottawa: The Third City seeks to explore this ‘unknown’ city and study the relationship between Ottawa as a capital, Ottawa as a city and the spaces in between. Using data mappings and relational urban studies, the collection of works will re-imagine and offer new visual representations of the city. The visitor will experience the story of Ottawa as a dynamic series through history to current times, exploring the role of how its people define boundaries within the city. Ottawa: The Third City hopes to spatially unlock Ottawa’s many dimensions as a tool to recognize physical, quantitative, and ambiguous correlations.

The exhibit is curated by Michelle Blom, Sarah Chan & Ranee Leung of The Third City.

Free admission

Exhibit

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

10:00 AM - 6:00 PM    |    TUE — SAT

The Third City

The Third City is an urban laboratory, a proposed collaboration between Carleton University, Azrieli School of Architecture & Urbanism; Urbanism graduates; The City of Ottawa Planning Office and Ottawa 2017. Using a new set of informational maps and subsequent relational studies with graphic inventiveness, the lab will offer new strategies and scenarios for the city of Ottawa, its agencies and its inhabitants. Using diverse methodologies, at various scales, the laboratory sets out to map the unusual and experiential in the city; the narratives the national government sometimes forgets and the places planning does not always reach.

The Exquisite Plan

Exhibit of work produced by students of Carleton University’s Azrieli School of Architecture and Urbanism for the prestigious annual Murray & Murray Prize competition.

Synopsis:

Carleton University’s campus is more than a collection of buildings. Students and visitors alike can attest that the life of the campus takes place in the spaces between the lecture halls and offices. Much like the city of Ottawa, Carleton’s campus is a landscape composed of seemingly insignificant, yet greatly meaningful places. The restrictive foyer where peers gathered before a lecture, the ritual trek between buildings that orchestrated unexpected rendezvous, or the shade of a familiar tree where your courage was fortified to finally ask…

Carleton University’s Azrieli School of Architecture and Urbanism will explore the university campus for this year’s prestigious Murray & Murray Design Charrette competition. The campus map has been divided into 432 fragments, and each student of the school produced a bas-relief model and drawing of their proposal. All 432 fragments are re-assembled into one large bas-relief model campus plan, ‘The Exquisite Plan’, and the winning ten proposal drawings are exhibited. The exhibition explores what is and what could be through spatial exploration and artistic expression. A product of individual efforts, the collective artifact demonstrates how architecture and urbanism through improvisation and debate can regain agency and relevance to the campus and the city of Ottawa.

With 432 places, 432 stories will be told.

Image: The “quad” Aerial photograph (1959) - Carleton University Archives

Free admission
(All ages)

Exhibit

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT

The Murray & Murray Prize

The Murray and Murray Prize is awarded annually to a graduate or undergraduate student in the M. Arch or B.A.S. program at Carleton University following a juried competition. The competition challenges students to develop and present an architectural idea through hand-drawn drawing and to demonstrate an exceptional ability in using scaled and rendered drawings that include the conventions of plan, section and elevation. The competition takes place during the first two weeks of the fall term and celebrates the beginning of a new school year.

Endowed in 2003 by friends, family and colleagues of Tim and Pat Murray.

Azrieli School of Architecture & Urbanism

carleton.ca/architecture

Monumental city: Children’s design exhibition

Monumental city is an exhibition that features the work prepared during the children’s design workshop. Come and enjoy the contributions of our next generation of creative and design minded individuals.

Free admission
(All ages)

Exhibit

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT

Shopify headquarters

Join us for a rare guided tour of Shopify’s new headquarters in Ottawa.

Project description from the architect, LineBox Studio Inc.:

When designing Shopify’s Ottawa based Headquarters, Linebox asked the question: what does an office space want to be? What are the needs and desires for a successful and character based working environment?

This kind of questioning was essential to the design process, and it enabled LineBox to envision unique features, such as collective work pods, phone booths and numerous unconventional meeting rooms. Creating distinctive spaces where people can work in different environments along a greater pathway that connects everyone within the office was key to accommodating people and their idiosyncratic natures; natures where the desired conditions for the perfect work environment often varied.

The acquisition and distribution of furniture throughout the space was a balancing act. Focus was given to sourcing pieces that had a story to tell, from vintage furniture with special histories, to bespoke items specially crafted for Shopify, to items brought in from the staff’s favourite watering holes. It was essential to have a personal, authentic narrative expressed in objects around the office. Standout items were balanced with more typical pieces to give them greater impact.

Redefining the ‘office space’ requires a unique philosophy on architecture and design. The LineBox approach involves creative and critical collaborative thinking about the unforeseen potentials of a space. It involves a design process where architects work in close collaboration with the client, the builder and the craftsmen. And they strongly believe that this design approach allowed for true innovation in all areas of this project’s development.

The result? A place to call home. A place where people can find a quiet space, a place for his or her own idiosyncratic reflections. And a place where people find places along the way that bring them together. Places for coding, reading, drawing, and sharing ideas.

We are pleased to offer you the opportunity to be guided by three important members involved in creating this one of a kind office space: the client, the builder, and the architect. Tour leads include: Courtney Burette (IO Lead at Shopify), Greg Scorsone (Director at Shopify), Christopher Alderson (The Lake Partnership Inc.) and Jenna Maw (LineBox Studio Inc.). The tour will conclude with a casual Q&A about the project.

Please note that photos and filming are not permitted on this tour.

Image: Union Eleven Photographers

Free admission
(All ages)
Register to attend

Tour

Main elevator lobby, 150 Elgin Street

4:00 PM - 5:30 PM

Shopify

“Shopify is a leading cloud-based, multichannel commerce platform designed for small and medium-sized businesses. Merchants can use the software to design, set up and manage their stores across multiple sales channels, including web, mobile, social media, brick-and-mortar locations, and pop-up shops. This provides a merchant a single view of their business. The Shopify platform was engineered for reliability and scale, using enterprise-level technology made available to businesses of all sizes. Shopify currently powers over 175,000 businesses in approximately 150 countries, including: Tesla Motors, Budweiser, Google, Wikipedia, LA Lakers, GoldieBlox, and many more.” — Shopify

shopify.ca

LineBox Studio Inc.

“Our design philosophy is grounded in a basic conviction and fundamental belief that great architecture is less about style and more about discovery.” — Andrew Reeves

www.linebox.ca

The Lake Partnership Inc.

“TLPI is an integrated construction project management and general contracting company. Their projects exhibit excellence in workmanship, functionality, and financial accountability.” —The Lake Partnership Inc.

www.tlpi.ca

Westboro walking tour

Join us for a rare guided walking tour of Westboro with Ted Fobert, founding Partner of Fotenn Consultants Inc.

Over the last 30 years, Ted has been one of Ottawa’s most influential planners, having had significant involvement in shaping Westboro’s planning and development. With over 30 years of land use planning experience, Ted invites you to join him in visiting 14 key Fotenn projects along Richmond Road from The Piccadilly at 1422 Wellington, to Westboro Station at 401 Golden Avenue.

The tour will conclude with a casual stop for food and drink at the Clocktower Pub, located at 418 Richmond Rd.

Tour map: Download

Image: Fotenn Consultants Inc.

Free admission
(All ages)
Registration opens soon

Walking tour

Meet at The Piccadilly, 1422 Wellington Street

5:30 PM - 7:30 PM

FOTENN Consultants Inc.

fotenn.com

Ted Fobert

Ted Fobert is a founding Partner in FOTENN Consultants Inc. with over 30 years of land use planning experience in both the public and private sectors. He has been the project manager and lead planner on many complex urban projects.

Ted is a qualified expert witness at the Ontario Municipal Board, former chair of the City of Ottawa Committee of Adjustment, sits on the Executive of Lambda Alpha (Ottawa chapter) – an honorary land economics society, and is a member of the board of directors – National Capital Region, YMCA/YWCA.

SAW City Debates 4:
Ottawa Architecture Week edition

As part of Ottawa Architecture Week 2015, the next SAW City Debate will pick up key points of last editions’ discussion about the future of Ottawa’s cultural spaces. Starting from the Ottawa Art Gallery Expansion and Arts Court Redevelopment project the panelists will discuss its implications for the local arts and cultural scene, as well as its larger impact on a regional and national level.

In an effort to further promote Ottawa as a vibrant centre for the arts, Arts Court is about to undergo significant renewal over the next two years. In addition to providing expanded and enhanced space for the professional artists and arts organizations that call the building their home, redevelopment will include a hotel, residences and space for the University of Ottawa. Envisioned as a key part of Ottawa’s Renewed Action Plan for Arts, Heritage and Culture, will this work better promote and grow the city’s arts and cultural scene? What impacts will this redevelopment have on the ecology of the surrounding neighbourhood? How can the enhancement of Ottawa’s key municipal cultural centre work to foster artists, arts organizations and dialogue on the arts in a context where large federal cultural institutions like the National Gallery of Canada and the National Arts Centre often take centre stage in the lives of local and visiting patrons of the arts?

Following the debate, the audience will be invited to join the conversation with questions and ideas. All are welcome to stay afterwards to network informally with our guests over drinks.

Panelists:
– Rachel Kalpana James (Visual Artist and Arts Administrator)
– Kwende Kefentse (Cultural Developer, City of Ottawa + Other)
– Barry Padolsky (Architect, Barry Padolsky Associates Inc.)
– Leah Snyder (Editor of Mixed Bag Mag and Convener for We Are Cities)

Moderator:
– Penny McCann (Director, SAW Video)

Presented by SAW Video Media Art Centre, Galerie SAW Gallery, and Ottawa Architecture Week

Image: Barry Padolsky Associates Inc. Architects / KPMB Architects [Joint Venture Architects]

Free admission
Cash bar
(All ages)

Debate

Club SAW, 67 Nicholas Street

7:00 PM - 9:00 PM

SAW Video Media Art Centre

www.sawvideo.com

Galerie SAW Gallery

www.galeriesawgallery.com

Wednesday

613 Stimulus

Click to see description above

Free admission
(All ages)
(Public installation)

Installation

Courtyard, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT

Official Ottawa: An Unofficial Portrait

Stop by to pick up a copy of Official Ottawa: An Unofficial Portrait, a beautiful photographic newspaper crafted by Ottawa’s award-winning photographer Tony Fouhse.

“These images strip the capital down to its bones by simply showing the architecture, functionaries and tableaux that represent aspects of the federal presence. These are the people, places and things that folks in Ottawa walk by every day and barely notice. They are also aspects of this city that people across Canada rarely get a chance to consider because the big media outlets prefer, instead, the public image, the obvious, the sentimental and the sensational.” —Tony Fouhse

“I once looked out of the big windows of the highest office in Ottawa. The busy city below, the city I’ve lived in and written about for fifty years, was going about its business among the buildings, streets, lawns and trees. The business of being both a home for a million people, and the capital city of a country of thirty-five million. A capital city has to ride two horses, Home and Country, with one ass.” —Phil Jenkins

Free admission.
(All ages)

Newspaper

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT (While supplies last)

Tony Fouhse

“Tony Fouhse is an internationally recognized photographer and photo book publisher. His work has been exhibited across Canada and in Europe and the USA and is held in local, national and international collections. His personal projects have been featured by the New York Times, the British Journal of Photography, American Photography, Time magazine, Vie des Arts and CV Photo, amongst others. He received the Karsh Award for Photography in 2010.” —kickstarter.com

tonyfoto.com

Phil Jenkins

Since 1978, after emigrating from Liverpool and returning to Ottawa where he grew up in the 1950s, Phil Jenkins has sold quality English, both as a writer and a performing songwriter. He has been a freelance writer (over eight hundred columns) for the Ottawa Citizen since 1991, as the book columnist, city columnist concentrating on history and architecture, and occasional feature writer, He writes occasionally for magazines (National Geographic Traveller; Quill and Quire: Equinox; Canadian Geographic, Ottawa Magazine, Toronto Life) and about the Canadian landscape in books via the national non-fiction bestsellers Fields of Vision, An Acre of Time, River Song, and, with G.M.Dawson, who died in 1901, Beneath My Feet: The Memoirs of George Mercer Dawson. Three local history books have been commissioned; The Library Book, Off the Shelf and A Better Heart. Phil teaches and lectures in writing and Ottawa history, including an annual lecture series with Learning in Retirement at Carleton University As a solo musician and member of the band Riverbend, he has produced the album Car Tunes. He writes from a straw bale house in the Gatineau Hills, where he is finishing up his first play, Dead to Rights, a second album with Riverbend, Making Waves at a solo EP, At A Stroke.

writersfestival.org

Straylight Press

straylightpress.com

Ottawa: The Third City

Ottawa’s culture and uniqueness is often overshadowed by its capital identity. There are places that planning and national governments cannot always reach. Ottawa: The Third City seeks to explore this ‘unknown’ city and study the relationship between Ottawa as a capital, Ottawa as a city and the spaces in between. Using data mappings and relational urban studies, the collection of works will re-imagine and offer new visual representations of the city. The visitor will experience the story of Ottawa as a dynamic series through history to current times, exploring the role of how its people define boundaries within the city. Ottawa: The Third City hopes to spatially unlock Ottawa’s many dimensions as a tool to recognize physical, quantitative, and ambiguous correlations.

The exhibit is curated by Michelle Blom, Sarah Chan & Ranee Leung of The Third City.

Free admission

Exhibit

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

10:00 AM - 6:00 PM    |    TUE — SAT

The Third City

The Third City is an urban laboratory, a proposed collaboration between Carleton University, Azrieli School of Architecture & Urbanism; Urbanism graduates; The City of Ottawa Planning Office and Ottawa 2017. Using a new set of informational maps and subsequent relational studies with graphic inventiveness, the lab will offer new strategies and scenarios for the city of Ottawa, its agencies and its inhabitants. Using diverse methodologies, at various scales, the laboratory sets out to map the unusual and experiential in the city; the narratives the national government sometimes forgets and the places planning does not always reach.

The Exquisite Plan

Click to see description above

Free admission
(All ages)

Exhibit

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT

Monumental city: Children’s design exhibition

Monumental city is an exhibition that features the work prepared during the children’s design workshop. Come and enjoy the contributions of our next generation of creative and design minded individuals.

Free admission
(All ages)

Exhibit

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT

Michaelsdolce’s sorbet pop-up

Stop by the Knox garden on Elgin Street to enjoy a variety of delicious ice cream floats during our OAW exhibitions and installation gala. Michaelsdolce’s pop-up will occupy Patrick Reardon’s 613 Stimulus installation for just one night, to offer our visitors a casual environment to meet, observe, and talk about the works on display.

Some Michaelsdolce & Moo Shu products will be available for purchase.

Image Credit: Wikimedia.org

Free admission
Cash bar
(All ages)

Reception

Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

4:00 PM - 7:00 PM

Michael Sunderland (Michaelsdolce)

Based in Ottawa, Michael Sunderland is the founder, proprietor, and confectioner at Michaelsdolce. He graduated from the Culinary Arts program at Algonquin College and for more than 10 years now has been focusing on creating distinctive quality desserts.

Acclaimed for a refreshing, mildly sweet and distinctive flavour combinations, Michaelsdolce gourmet food is made with high quality ingredients to satisfy your taste. The principal of Michaelsdolce is that every food has its own identity, and one’s creativity brings out the best that food can offer.

The brand name Michaelsdolce(my-kuhl z dol-chay) is a portmanteau of the proprietor name and an Italian word for sweet.

www.michaelsdolce.com

Moo Shu Ice Cream

“Moo Shu Ice Cream is the creation of Carleton School of Industrial Design alumna turned ice cream maker, Liz Mok. Based in Ottawa, Moo Shu crafts small-batch ice cream truffles and treats of creative flavours not found anywhere else in the city.” –Moo Shu Ice Cream

www.mooshuicecream.com/

National Arts Centre renewal preview and tour

An exciting transformation is in the works at the National Arts Centre, Canada’s only bilingual, multi-disciplinary performing arts centre, and a centennial project that first opened its doors in 1969. On Canada Day 2017, the NAC will open a stunning new addition that will embrace and engage the community and one of our country’s most important locations: Confederation Square with its War Memorial and iconic views of Parliament Hill. This historic project covers 100,000 square feet, including fully accessible, animated, programmable cultural space, anchored by a three-storey lantern that will project imagery from performing artists from across Canada.

Join Karen Kuzak at the NAC for a rare behind the scenes tour and preview of the exciting upcoming changes. Tour space is limited, please register to ensure your spot.

Free admission
(Limited numbers)
(All ages)
Register to attend

Tour

53 Elgin Street

Tour #1: 4:30 PM - 5:30 PM

Tour #2: 6:00 PM - 7:00 PM

Karen Kuzak

Project Coordinator, Architectural & Design Services

As a member of the Operations team, Karen Kuzak is responsible for design, implementation and management of the various construction and facility maintenance projects of the National Arts Centre. This includes all aspects from initial design concept phase, working drawings, estimation, budgeting, tendering, scheduling and site supervision. Projects include public spaces and lobby design, lounges, restaurant, rehearsal halls for music and theatre and the 4th Stage community performance stage.

nac-cna.ca

OAW exhibitions gala

This year Ottawa Architecture Week is bringing you many insightful installations and exhibitions all conveniently located at our festival headquarters, Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church.

We invite you to join us for an evening gala celebrating the hard wroking designers, researchers, curators and craftsmen that put together this great body of work. You’ll have a chance to meet these creators in person and discuss their work.

Each designer and team will introduce their work in a 15 minute presentation, and follow up with a brief Q&A session.

Presentation will be preceded and followed by an informal gathering with drinks and light snacks.

Exhibitions:
- 613 stimulus
- Official Ottawa: An Unofficial Portrait
- Ottawa: The Third City
- New monument: Children’s design workshop

Free admission.
Cash bar
(All ages)

Reception

Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

6:00 PM - 10:00 PM

Thursday

613 Stimulus

Click to see description above

Free admission
(All ages)
(Public installation)

Installation

Courtyard, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT

Official Ottawa: An Unofficial Portrait

Stop by to pick up a copy of Official Ottawa: An Unofficial Portrait, a beautiful photographic newspaper crafted by Ottawa’s award-winning photographer Tony Fouhse.

“These images strip the capital down to its bones by simply showing the architecture, functionaries and tableaux that represent aspects of the federal presence. These are the people, places and things that folks in Ottawa walk by every day and barely notice. They are also aspects of this city that people across Canada rarely get a chance to consider because the big media outlets prefer, instead, the public image, the obvious, the sentimental and the sensational.” —Tony Fouhse

“I once looked out of the big windows of the highest office in Ottawa. The busy city below, the city I’ve lived in and written about for fifty years, was going about its business among the buildings, streets, lawns and trees. The business of being both a home for a million people, and the capital city of a country of thirty-five million. A capital city has to ride two horses, Home and Country, with one ass.” —Phil Jenkins

Free admission.
(All ages)

Newspaper

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT (While supplies last)

Tony Fouhse

“Tony Fouhse is an internationally recognized photographer and photo book publisher. His work has been exhibited across Canada and in Europe and the USA and is held in local, national and international collections. His personal projects have been featured by the New York Times, the British Journal of Photography, American Photography, Time magazine, Vie des Arts and CV Photo, amongst others. He received the Karsh Award for Photography in 2010.” —kickstarter.com

tonyfoto.com

Phil Jenkins

Since 1978, after emigrating from Liverpool and returning to Ottawa where he grew up in the 1950s, Phil Jenkins has sold quality English, both as a writer and a performing songwriter. He has been a freelance writer (over eight hundred columns) for the Ottawa Citizen since 1991, as the book columnist, city columnist concentrating on history and architecture, and occasional feature writer, He writes occasionally for magazines (National Geographic Traveller; Quill and Quire: Equinox; Canadian Geographic, Ottawa Magazine, Toronto Life) and about the Canadian landscape in books via the national non-fiction bestsellers Fields of Vision, An Acre of Time, River Song, and, with G.M.Dawson, who died in 1901, Beneath My Feet: The Memoirs of George Mercer Dawson. Three local history books have been commissioned; The Library Book, Off the Shelf and A Better Heart. Phil teaches and lectures in writing and Ottawa history, including an annual lecture series with Learning in Retirement at Carleton University As a solo musician and member of the band Riverbend, he has produced the album Car Tunes. He writes from a straw bale house in the Gatineau Hills, where he is finishing up his first play, Dead to Rights, a second album with Riverbend, Making Waves at a solo EP, At A Stroke.

writersfestival.org

Straylight Press

straylightpress.com

Ottawa: The Third City

Ottawa’s culture and uniqueness is often overshadowed by its capital identity. There are places that planning and national governments cannot always reach. Ottawa: The Third City seeks to explore this ‘unknown’ city and study the relationship between Ottawa as a capital, Ottawa as a city and the spaces in between. Using data mappings and relational urban studies, the collection of works will re-imagine and offer new visual representations of the city. The visitor will experience the story of Ottawa as a dynamic series through history to current times, exploring the role of how its people define boundaries within the city. Ottawa: The Third City hopes to spatially unlock Ottawa’s many dimensions as a tool to recognize physical, quantitative, and ambiguous correlations.

The exhibit is curated by Michelle Blom, Sarah Chan & Ranee Leung of The Third City.

Free admission

Exhibit

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

10:00 AM - 6:00 PM    |    TUE — SAT

The Third City

The Third City is an urban laboratory, a proposed collaboration between Carleton University, Azrieli School of Architecture & Urbanism; Urbanism graduates; The City of Ottawa Planning Office and Ottawa 2017. Using a new set of informational maps and subsequent relational studies with graphic inventiveness, the lab will offer new strategies and scenarios for the city of Ottawa, its agencies and its inhabitants. Using diverse methodologies, at various scales, the laboratory sets out to map the unusual and experiential in the city; the narratives the national government sometimes forgets and the places planning does not always reach.

The Exquisite Plan

Click to see description above

Free admission
(All ages)

Exhibit

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT

PechaKucha (OAW edition)

PechaKucha 20x20 is a simple presentation format where speakers show 20 images, each for 20 seconds. The images advance automatically as they talk along to the images.

This year representatives from both architecture and design communities will share their perspectives on the relationship between Ottawa as a city and Ottawa as a national capital.

Presentations will be preceded and followed by an informal gathering with drinks and light snacks.

Free admission!
Cash bar
(All ages)
Register to attend

Lecture

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

6:00 PM - 10:00 PM

PechaKucha Ottawa

For further details on PechaKucha Ottawa see pechakucha.org

Monumental city: Children’s design exhibition

Monumental city is an exhibition that features the work prepared during the children’s design workshop. Come and enjoy the contributions of our next generation of creative and design minded individuals.

Free admission
(All ages)

Exhibit

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT

Friday

613 Stimulus

Click to see description above

Free admission
(All ages)
(Public installation)

Installation

Courtyard, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT

Official Ottawa: An Unofficial Portrait

Stop by to pick up a copy of Official Ottawa: An Unofficial Portrait, a beautiful photographic newspaper crafted by Ottawa’s award-winning photographer Tony Fouhse.

“These images strip the capital down to its bones by simply showing the architecture, functionaries and tableaux that represent aspects of the federal presence. These are the people, places and things that folks in Ottawa walk by every day and barely notice. They are also aspects of this city that people across Canada rarely get a chance to consider because the big media outlets prefer, instead, the public image, the obvious, the sentimental and the sensational.” —Tony Fouhse

“I once looked out of the big windows of the highest office in Ottawa. The busy city below, the city I’ve lived in and written about for fifty years, was going about its business among the buildings, streets, lawns and trees. The business of being both a home for a million people, and the capital city of a country of thirty-five million. A capital city has to ride two horses, Home and Country, with one ass.” —Phil Jenkins

Free admission.
(All ages)

Newspaper

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT (While supplies last)

Tony Fouhse

“Tony Fouhse is an internationally recognized photographer and photo book publisher. His work has been exhibited across Canada and in Europe and the USA and is held in local, national and international collections. His personal projects have been featured by the New York Times, the British Journal of Photography, American Photography, Time magazine, Vie des Arts and CV Photo, amongst others. He received the Karsh Award for Photography in 2010.” —kickstarter.com

tonyfoto.com

Phil Jenkins

Since 1978, after emigrating from Liverpool and returning to Ottawa where he grew up in the 1950s, Phil Jenkins has sold quality English, both as a writer and a performing songwriter. He has been a freelance writer (over eight hundred columns) for the Ottawa Citizen since 1991, as the book columnist, city columnist concentrating on history and architecture, and occasional feature writer, He writes occasionally for magazines (National Geographic Traveller; Quill and Quire: Equinox; Canadian Geographic, Ottawa Magazine, Toronto Life) and about the Canadian landscape in books via the national non-fiction bestsellers Fields of Vision, An Acre of Time, River Song, and, with G.M.Dawson, who died in 1901, Beneath My Feet: The Memoirs of George Mercer Dawson. Three local history books have been commissioned; The Library Book, Off the Shelf and A Better Heart. Phil teaches and lectures in writing and Ottawa history, including an annual lecture series with Learning in Retirement at Carleton University As a solo musician and member of the band Riverbend, he has produced the album Car Tunes. He writes from a straw bale house in the Gatineau Hills, where he is finishing up his first play, Dead to Rights, a second album with Riverbend, Making Waves at a solo EP, At A Stroke.

writersfestival.org

Straylight Press

straylightpress.com

Ottawa: The Third City

Ottawa’s culture and uniqueness is often overshadowed by its capital identity. There are places that planning and national governments cannot always reach. Ottawa: The Third City seeks to explore this ‘unknown’ city and study the relationship between Ottawa as a capital, Ottawa as a city and the spaces in between. Using data mappings and relational urban studies, the collection of works will re-imagine and offer new visual representations of the city. The visitor will experience the story of Ottawa as a dynamic series through history to current times, exploring the role of how its people define boundaries within the city. Ottawa: The Third City hopes to spatially unlock Ottawa’s many dimensions as a tool to recognize physical, quantitative, and ambiguous correlations.

The exhibit is curated by Michelle Blom, Sarah Chan & Ranee Leung of The Third City.

Free admission

Exhibit

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

10:00 AM - 6:00 PM    |    TUE — SAT

The Third City

The Third City is an urban laboratory, a proposed collaboration between Carleton University, Azrieli School of Architecture & Urbanism; Urbanism graduates; The City of Ottawa Planning Office and Ottawa 2017. Using a new set of informational maps and subsequent relational studies with graphic inventiveness, the lab will offer new strategies and scenarios for the city of Ottawa, its agencies and its inhabitants. Using diverse methodologies, at various scales, the laboratory sets out to map the unusual and experiential in the city; the narratives the national government sometimes forgets and the places planning does not always reach.

The Exquisite Plan

Click to see description above

Free admission
(All ages)

Exhibit

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT

Monumental city: Children’s design exhibition

Monumental city is an exhibition that features the work prepared during the children’s design workshop. Come and enjoy the contributions of our next generation of creative and design minded individuals.

Free admission
(All ages)

Exhibit

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT

Creative Craftsmen: Building Shopify’s New Headquarters

Grab a cup of jo and join us for a breakfast special with CreativeMornings Ottawa, OAW edition. We’ll take a glimpse inside the design and construction of Shopify’s Elgin Street headquarters from The Lake Partnership Inc. and The Woodturner Corp. — the craftsmen’s and builders’ perspective.

Image: Union Eleven Photographers

Free admission
(All ages)
Register to attend

Lecture

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

8:30 AM - 09:30 AM

CreativeMornings Ottawa

“For 3 years, CreativeMornings Ottawa has been hosting monthly gatherings with some of Ottawa’s top creative minds. To date, well over a thousand people have attended the inspirational breakfast speaker series, creating a fresh sense of optimism and collaboration among local citizens and businesses. The series has been a huge success welcoming speakers from such varied occupations as psychologists, architects, artisanal sign painters and brew masters. CreativeMornings has given the Ottawa arts community a brand new platform with which to showcase people doing creative and inspiring things, as well as a consistent and energetic opportunity to cross-pollinate and build the city’s creative community.” —CreativeMornings Ottawa

creativemornings.com

Shopify

“Shopify is a Canadian commerce company headquartered in Ottawa, Ontario that develops computer software for online stores and retail point-of-sale systems.” —Wikipedia

www.shopify.ca

The Lake Partnership Inc.

“TLPI is an integrated construction project management and general contracting company. Their projects exhibit excellence in workmanship, functionality, and financial accountability.” —The Lake Partnership Inc.

www.tlpi.ca

The Woodturner Corp.

“Woodturner specializes in high-end custom cabinetry and millwork for both the residential and commercial sectors. Using a blend of time honored traditional woodworking methods and some of the most advanced machinery available today we strive to produce products of unparalleled quality and durability.” —The Woodturner Corp.

thewoodturnercorp.biz

Saturday

613 Stimulus

Click to see description above

Free admission
(All ages)
(Public installation)

Installation

Courtyard, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT

Official Ottawa: An Unofficial Portrait

Stop by to pick up a copy of Official Ottawa: An Unofficial Portrait, a beautiful photographic newspaper crafted by Ottawa’s award-winning photographer Tony Fouhse.

“These images strip the capital down to its bones by simply showing the architecture, functionaries and tableaux that represent aspects of the federal presence. These are the people, places and things that folks in Ottawa walk by every day and barely notice. They are also aspects of this city that people across Canada rarely get a chance to consider because the big media outlets prefer, instead, the public image, the obvious, the sentimental and the sensational.” —Tony Fouhse

“I once looked out of the big windows of the highest office in Ottawa. The busy city below, the city I’ve lived in and written about for fifty years, was going about its business among the buildings, streets, lawns and trees. The business of being both a home for a million people, and the capital city of a country of thirty-five million. A capital city has to ride two horses, Home and Country, with one ass.” —Phil Jenkins

Free admission.
(All ages)

Newspaper

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT (While supplies last)

Tony Fouhse

“Tony Fouhse is an internationally recognized photographer and photo book publisher. His work has been exhibited across Canada and in Europe and the USA and is held in local, national and international collections. His personal projects have been featured by the New York Times, the British Journal of Photography, American Photography, Time magazine, Vie des Arts and CV Photo, amongst others. He received the Karsh Award for Photography in 2010.” —kickstarter.com

tonyfoto.com

Phil Jenkins

Since 1978, after emigrating from Liverpool and returning to Ottawa where he grew up in the 1950s, Phil Jenkins has sold quality English, both as a writer and a performing songwriter. He has been a freelance writer (over eight hundred columns) for the Ottawa Citizen since 1991, as the book columnist, city columnist concentrating on history and architecture, and occasional feature writer, He writes occasionally for magazines (National Geographic Traveller; Quill and Quire: Equinox; Canadian Geographic, Ottawa Magazine, Toronto Life) and about the Canadian landscape in books via the national non-fiction bestsellers Fields of Vision, An Acre of Time, River Song, and, with G.M.Dawson, who died in 1901, Beneath My Feet: The Memoirs of George Mercer Dawson. Three local history books have been commissioned; The Library Book, Off the Shelf and A Better Heart. Phil teaches and lectures in writing and Ottawa history, including an annual lecture series with Learning in Retirement at Carleton University As a solo musician and member of the band Riverbend, he has produced the album Car Tunes. He writes from a straw bale house in the Gatineau Hills, where he is finishing up his first play, Dead to Rights, a second album with Riverbend, Making Waves at a solo EP, At A Stroke.

writersfestival.org

Straylight Press

straylightpress.com

Ottawa: The Third City

Ottawa’s culture and uniqueness is often overshadowed by its capital identity. There are places that planning and national governments cannot always reach. Ottawa: The Third City seeks to explore this ‘unknown’ city and study the relationship between Ottawa as a capital, Ottawa as a city and the spaces in between. Using data mappings and relational urban studies, the collection of works will re-imagine and offer new visual representations of the city. The visitor will experience the story of Ottawa as a dynamic series through history to current times, exploring the role of how its people define boundaries within the city. Ottawa: The Third City hopes to spatially unlock Ottawa’s many dimensions as a tool to recognize physical, quantitative, and ambiguous correlations.

The exhibit is curated by Michelle Blom, Sarah Chan & Ranee Leung of The Third City.

Free admission

Exhibit

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

10:00 AM - 6:00 PM    |    TUE — SAT

The Third City

The Third City is an urban laboratory, a proposed collaboration between Carleton University, Azrieli School of Architecture & Urbanism; Urbanism graduates; The City of Ottawa Planning Office and Ottawa 2017. Using a new set of informational maps and subsequent relational studies with graphic inventiveness, the lab will offer new strategies and scenarios for the city of Ottawa, its agencies and its inhabitants. Using diverse methodologies, at various scales, the laboratory sets out to map the unusual and experiential in the city; the narratives the national government sometimes forgets and the places planning does not always reach.

The Exquisite Plan

Click to see description above

Free admission
(All ages)

Exhibit

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT

Monumental city: Children’s design exhibition

Monumental city is an exhibition that features the work prepared during the children’s design workshop. Come and enjoy the contributions of our next generation of creative and design minded individuals.

Free admission
(All ages)

Exhibit

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

TUE — SAT

Plans of the Crown; Ghosts of the Town
(Jane’s Walk)

As every schoolchild learns, Queen Victoria declared Ottawa the capital of Canada in 1867. But the process of truly CAPITALIZING this place was mostly a project of the 20th Century. And what a project! This narrative ramble with local storyteller and community activist Dennis Van Staalduinen will start around 1900 – when our civic and federal leaders finally took a hard look at their chaotic, unruly lumber town and found it wanting. From there Dennis will walk and talk through the successive waves of grand capital plans and the huge tsunamis of expropriation and destruction that followed. And together, we’ll try to conjure up the ghosts of some of the colourful characters, magnificent buildings, and the rough-edged public spaces that once defined our town. And we’ll discuss what we’ve lost, what we’ve gained, but mostly what we’ve learned – or should’ve learned – about the best way to build a healthy space for both town and crown.

The walk will begin at Bronson Avenue and Sparks Street and head eastward along Sparks Street and Wellington Street ending at Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church.

Meet at the corner of Bronson Avenue and Sparks Street, west side.

For details see: Jane’s Walk event description.

Free admission
(All Ages)

Tour

Bronson Avenue and Sparks Street

2:00 PM - 4:00 PM

Dennis Van Staalduinen (tour guide)

Dennis Van Staalduinen is a local storyteller, community activist, and co-founder of the Champlain Oaks Project. He thrives on discovering the hidden connections between cities, stories, and history. His walks of previous years have been well-attended and well received.

Jane’s Walk

Jane’s Walk is a festival of free neighbourhood walking tours that help put people in touch with their city, the things that happen around them, the built environment, the natural environment, and especially with each other. Jane’s Walk bridges social and geographic gaps and creates a space for cities to discover themselves. The walks are given by local people who care passionately about where they live, work, and play. Jane’s Walk is a pedestrian-focused event that improves urban literacy by offering insights into local history, planning, design, and civic engagement through the simple act of walking and observing.

Jane’s Walk Ottawa began in 2008 with 14 citizen-led walks and has since grown to more than 50 walks spanning neighbourhoods from Constance Bay to Orléans. Offered in English or French, these walking tours welcomed more than 2,000 participants last year.

Created in Toronto in 2007, Jane’s Walk celebrates the life and work of urban theorist and activist Jane Jacobs by encouraging residents to get out and explore their city. Arguing from a grassroots perspective, Jacobs called for a more people-centered approach to urban planning.

For further details on Jane’s Walk Ottawa:

www.janeswalkottawa.ca

Building 22 book launch (Edition 15)

Join us for this year’s Building 22 book launch and enjoy refreshments, music, the company of aspiring architects and much more.

Free admission
Cash bar
(All ages)
Book Price: $25

Reception

Geneva Hall, Knox Presbyterian Church, 120 Lisgar Street

6:00 PM - 10:30 PM

Building 22

Building 22 is an annual student-initiated publication showcasing work coming out of the school of architecture at Carleton University. Each year the publication samples projects from all levels of the program, inspiring the younger students and challenging the more experienced. It features a select number of projects which prove to be critical, captivating and brave explorations into the realm of architecture.

Edition 15 Editor: Nicholas Leblanc

Edition 15 Assistant Editor: Camille Baello

building22.ca

Sunday

Volunteer Appreciation Night

An appreciation evening for our hardworking OAW volunteers; a chance to meet in a relaxed work free atmosphere, meet new people, and wrap things up.

OAW Volunteers only

Reception

TBD

TBD

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