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MALECON

A Sea Defence & Cultural Space Challenge

Welcome to a new Cuban revolution… only this time we are going to take the city over though design and architecture.

Havana is a wonderful place, filled with life and unique retro vibes. In this competition, we want you to engage with the Cuban flavour like a true Habanero and channel this city’s pulsating energy into your own architectural visions for a renewed Malecon.

Havana is a pearl in the rough, oozing architectural potential from every window, every door, every crumbling balcony and every tired facade adorning its varied streets. In this competition, we ask you to make the most of this potential and focus your energy on the iconic Malecon as a renewed symbol for what this city could evolve into. But this competition isn’t just about rethinking a sea promenade for Havana, it is about protecting the city from threats from the sea and imagining a new wave of socio-cultural design-led revival: inspiring positive change in a city which has been frozen in time since the mid 20th century and which is in desperate need to come of age in our contemporary world.

This competition focuses on three areas: protection in the form of a renewed sea defence, engagement in the form of new cultural social spaces along the Malecon, and identity in the form of resurrecting an old icon back to life and defining a new beginning for Havana in the 21st century.

So grab your maracas, cocktails, classic cars, cigars and salsa heels and come shake up Havana’s Malecon!

 


 

Buy any travel book on Havana or Google its top attractions and must-see highlights, and somewhere in the top rankings, you will find the Malecon.

This Cuban icon, which began construction in 1901 and was completed in 1959 (the same year as the Cuban Revolution entered Havana), is a sea-hugging avenue approximately 8km (5miles) long on the northern shores of the island's capital city Havana. It was constructed as a major artery for the city, as well as a sea defence to protect this Caribbean pearl from violent sea storms and floods which frequently hit Havana. It is a symbol and a landmark for this Unesco recognised city of 2.5 million people, so much so that it has earned its status as 'Havana's Living Room' due to its popularity as the prime public area for the Habaneros (citizens of Havana) to live their social and public lives.

The importance of the Malecon for social life in Havana is central and cannot be undermined. The locals use the long promenade and outdoor space of this stretch of road to meet and gather together. The avenue comes to life at sunset with classic American cars cruising along as people muddle together to enjoy the view of the setting sun over the seawall. This is when the Malecon comes to life. It becomes a dance hall, a fishing spot providing food and income for poorer families, an outside lounge bar for friends to share a drink or two and, when the mood strikes, a romantic hotspot for couples to canoodle in the glow of the Caribbean setting sun.

It is a major location in the city where foreign visitors and locals come together and interact with one another away from the touristy sections of town. This is where the culture of real Havana blossoms. But visit Havana and you will see that reality of this iconic stretch of sun-soaked road is far from the picture-perfect scene one imagines to find. The Malecon presents itself as a derelict shadow of its former glory, lacking amenities and character. Its once exuberant architecture is literally crumbling to the ground. Its open spaces are empty and desolate. It's leisurely boulevard gone.

Today, the Malecon is in desperate need of some TLC. Its iconic status is just a thin facade that does little to hide the fact that this city is packed with potential which is going to waste. It is a sad reminder of past glories when Havana used to be the pride and pearl of the Caribbean and its architecture, together with its urban fabric, oozed of its riches in flamboyant elegant styles of the latest trends. The once fashionable architecture which fronts this stretch of coastal road is derelict. Buildings - who’s tired facades still conserve the grandeur of lost times - are now falling into complete disrepair. Large open areas, which the Malecon creates as it snakes around its coastal rim, are empty, bleak cracked concrete islands screaming for a renewed burst of life.

Coupled with this, is the fact that it is doing little to nothing to protect the city as a seawall. The Malecon’s role as sea defence for Havana is today largely redundant. It does little to nothing to keep at bay sea swells which result in large parts of Havana to be submerged by annual floods. The worst affected area is Central Havana, where the Malecon is at its oldest and frailest. The irony is that this part of the city is the one that is in greatest need of protection from the dangers of the sea. Equally, it is this stretch of the Malecon which is most commonly used by the Habaneros as their social space.

It is safe to say that one of the last bastions in favour of the Malecon’s condition today (its use as an effective seawall) is failing under the pressures of a more volatile environment and signs of ageing.

What we need is a Malecon revival. In this competition, we want to start a new Cuban Revolution. Only this time, we are using creativity to bring about some much needed urban change to Havana’s complex urban and social history.

With three key concepts in mind, being PROTECTION, ENGAGEMENT and IDENTITY, we ask you:

How can architecture and design pave the way for a rebirth of the Malecon?

How can the Malecon become an effective protective barrier for the sea, while at the same time embracing its role as Havana’s Living Room?

How can it give Havana - and its people - a truly iconic seafront promenade worthy of its legendary status and propel it into the 21st century?

And finally, how can the Malecon become a symbol of Cuban rebirth which both celebrates its colourful traditions and at the same time embrace a new, more optimistic, more connected and better-equipped future?

YOU DECIDE.

This is where our competition begins and where we pass the baton to you to imagine design-led changes and new opportunities for Havana’s Malecon.




Awards:

Awards are per team and are as follows:

Winner

£2,000

+ Publication in Eleven Magazine and our global media partners

+ Induction in Eleven’s ’11 of of 10 Club’ (Hall of Fame)

Runner-Up

£400

Publication in Eleven Magazine and our global media partners

Honourable Mentions

6+

No cash prize (boo)… but lots of glory nonetheless (yay)!

+ Publication in Eleven Magazine and our global media partners.

Peoples' Choice

£100

+ Publication in Eleven Magazine and our global media partners

+ Induction in Eleven’s ’11 of of 10 Club’ (Hall of Fame)

In addition, all awarded entries will be given a free voucher to enter one of Eleven’s future competitions (one voucher per team).

Jury:

Meet our panel of world class experts, pioneers and fellow designers:

David Erdman

Associate Professor, Pratt Institute, NY

David Erdman

Associate Professor, Pratt Institute, NY

Coming soon...

Natalia Echeverri

Pratt Institute, NY

Natalia Echeverri

Pratt Institute, NY

Coming soon...

Anna Lena Kortmann

Architect & Events Designer

Anna Lena Kortmann

Architect & Events Designer

Coming soon...

Peter Noever

Professor & Principle, No|Ever Design [Original Member of the Havana Project]

Peter Noever

Professor & Principle, No|Ever Design [Original Member of the Havana Project]

Prof. Peter Noever is an academic, architect and an original member of the Havana Project: a think-tank of visionary architects that met in Havana in the early 90s to image new visions for the city. Their findings are recorded in a book called 'The Havana Project: Architecture Again' (P. Noever (Ed.), 1996, Prestel) which Prof. Noever edited.
Designer, Ausstellungsmacher, Curator-at-large Art / Architecture / Media 1986–2011 CEO and Artistic Director MAK Vienna / Los Angeles. Founder of the MAK Center for Art and Architecture, Los Angeles.
(with 3 houses by Rudolf M. Schindler) 1994 and the Josef Hoffmann Museum in Brtnice, Czech Republic, 2006. "arte libre. Projekt eines internationalen Künstlerquartiers für Havanna", Peter Noever und Carl Pruscha, 1985 “Architecture Again. The Havanna Project”, Convento Santa Clara, Havanna, Cuba, 1994/95 in cooperation with Coop Himmelb(l)au, Eric Owen Moss, Morphosis/Thom Mayne, Carme Pinos, Lebbeus Woods, and C.P.P.N./Carl Pruscha and Peter Noever MAK Center for Art and Architecture, Los Angeles, USA, 1995 Kestner Gesellschaft, Hannover, Germany, 1996 MAK, Vienna, 1998 "El Proyecto Habana. Architectura otra vez", edited by Peter Noever, with an introduction by Fidel Castro Ruz, Prestel Verlag München, 1999. ISBN 3-7913-2143-9 Final Review at the ETH Zurich, „Port of Havana“ an integrated research and design studio for the development of future scenarios for port cities (Prof. Alfredo Brillembourg & Prof. Hubert Klumpner), 2016 principal no/ever design studio, Vienna Exhibitions, guest lectures and design projects worldwide. Lives and works in Vienna. "The present must be fought for!" - Peter Noever "chronically obsessive", texts and interviews. Publisher Gabriel Ramin Schor, Verlag moderne Kunst, Nuremberg / Germany 2008.

Wolf D. Prix

Professor & Principal + CEO, COOP HIMMELB(L)AU [Original Member of the Havana Project]

Wolf D. Prix

Professor & Principal + CEO, COOP HIMMELB(L)AU [Original Member of the Havana Project]

Prof Wold D. Prix is an academic, architect and an original member of the Havana Project: a think-tank of visionary architects that met in Havana in the early 90s to image new visions for the city. Their findings are recorded in a book called 'The Havana Project: Architecture Again' (P. Noever (Ed.), 1996, Prestel). COOP HIMMELB(L)AU was founded in Vienna in 1968 and has since then been operating under the direction of CEO and design principal Wolf D. Prix  in the fields of art, architecture, urban planning, and design. Another branch of the firm was opened in the United States in 1988 in Los Angeles. COOP HIMMELB(L)AU currently employs between 50 and 100 people from 15 different countries. In numerous countries the team has realised museums, concert halls, science and office buildings as well as residential buildings. Presently COOP HIMMELB(L)AU is working on various projects in Europe, Asia and the Middle East.
[Photo credit: Wolf D.Prix_ZW  © Zwefo]

Theodore Hoerr

Founding Principal, Terrain Work

Theodore Hoerr

Founding Principal, Terrain Work

Coming soon...

Paul Bulkeley

Design Director, Snug Architects

Paul Bulkeley

Design Director, Snug Architects

Coming Soon...

Carl Pruscha

Professor & Director, CP Architects [Original Member of the Havana Project]

Carl Pruscha

Professor & Director, CP Architects [Original Member of the Havana Project]

"My expectations for the competition are a renewal of the revolutionary spirit of the architectural achievements of the early years after the revolution with the examples of its concrete architecture for housing and touristic developments and of its Cultural Buildings as the art schools by Architect Porro and others."
Dr Carl Pruscha is an academic, architect, and an original member of the Havana Project: a think-tank of visionary architects that met in Havana in the early 90s to image new visions for the city. Their findings are recorded in a book called 'The Havana Project: Architecture Again' (P. Noever (Ed.), 1996, Prestel).
Born 1936 Innsbruck, Austria. University education: Master of Architecture  Vienna Master of Urban Design GSD Harvard Doctor of technical Sciences  Graz Professional Activities : New York Downtown Development Nepal Regional Development  Adviser with UN/ UNESCO Vienna – Prof of Architecture Rector of the University of fine Arts Vienna Scholar at Getty Institute LA Head of Studio Habitat, Environment and Conservation

Eloise Carr

Editor, Eleven Magazine

Eloise Carr

Editor, Eleven Magazine

Eloise joined Eleven Magazine in 2016 as Editor and Communications Director.

She was born in England in 1985 and grew up in a small village a stone’s throw away from Windsor. The world of art and design has attracted her from a young age and saw her experimenting with fine art, graphics, fashion design, photography, printmaking, textiles, screen-printing, jewellery design and digital media throughout her personal and professional life.

Eloise gained her BA (Hons) Fashion and Textiles degree in 2006 and later moved into the world of interior architecture obtaining a MA (Hons) Interior Design in 2011. She has worked on many diverse projects including collaborations with Tatty Divine, Cole and Son and the London Olympic Games.  

She is a full member of the BSME (British Society of Magazine Editors).

Eloise loves to travel to experience different cultures and sights, which inspires her creativity. In her spare time she enjoys designing at multiple scales, taking far to many photographs, going to the gym and returning home to a healthy dinner of wine and cheese!

Andrea Verenini

Founder, Eleven Magazine

Andrea Verenini

Founder, Eleven Magazine

Andrea founded Eleven Magazine in 2015 and currently works as its Editor in Chief and Creative Director.

He was born in Bologna in 1984 and spent his childhood and teen years growing up in Italy, Hungary, Russia and Austria. At the age of 17 he moved to the UK to pursue his higher education in Architecture.

Andrea holds a BA (Hons) Architecture degree (2006), a Diploma in Architecture (2009), and in 2010 was awarded a fully-funded doctorate studentship, which he successfully completed with a PhD in Architecture and Urban Regeneration in 2014.

His architecture career has seen him active in both research, academia and practice. He has worked for Grimshaw Architects in London and taught at University in both undergraduate and post-graduate levels on subjects ranging from architecture/urban history and theory, sustainable design, emergent architectural trends, modular/movable architecture, responsive dynamic design, and nature-inspired design.

Andrea is a full member of the BSME (British Society of Magazine Editors).

In parallel to Eleven, Andrea works as a freelance designer and architect on experimental projects and international collaborations.

In his spare time Andrea enjoys traveling, photography and (English weather permitting) riding around on his motorcycle avoiding woodland creatures on country lanes.

Carlos Arnaiz

Founding Partner, CAZA (Brooklyn, USA)

Carlos Arnaiz

Founding Partner, CAZA (Brooklyn, USA)

Carlos Arnaiz is an architect, educator, writer and urban design consultant. He is the founder and principal of CAZA, the co-founder of SURBA and an  Adjunct Assistant Professor at the Graduate School of Architecture & Urban Design at Pratt Institute where he teaches a class on the history of ideas about the city and a studio on multi-family housing. His professional experience ranges from the design and construction of large­scale mixed-used complexes to the development of strategic sustainability plans for new cities around the world.  Carlos holds a  Master’s  Degree,  with  Honor, from  Harvard  University’s  Graduate School of Design, and a Bachelor’s Degree, Magna Cum Laude, from Williams College.

Carlos’ work has been recognized with prestigious awards such as two consecutive Progressive Architecture awards in 2008 and 2009 and the AIANY building merit award in 2008. His work and writings have been published in Metropolis, Kerb and Dialogue. He has participated in numerous international design competitions including the winning entry for the High Line competition in New York. CAZA received a commendation at the prestigious Architectural Review Emergent Architecture Award 2015 with their project 100 Wall Church.

Prior to founding CAZA, Carlo was an associate partner at SAA in charge of over 20 global projects. Carlos started his career working as a design associate at a number of world-renown architecture firms such as Office dA and Field Operations.

But there is more... The general public will also have a chance to vote for their favourite entry while the jury deliberates behind the scenes. The project with the most public votes will win the People's Choice Award.

Competition Timeline:

  • 14 May: Registration Opens. Early Bird discounted fee applies.
  • 11 June: Early Bird discounted fee ends. Standard Registration fee applies.
  • 1 September: Standard Registration fee ends. Late fee applies.
  • 11 September @ 11AM (UK Time): Competition closes. All entries are due for submission!
  • 17 September: Public voting opens online for People’s Choice Award.
  • 10 November: Public voting closes.
  • 11 November: Winners announced. Party time!

Registration Fees:

  • Early Bird: £60 per team
  • Standard: £90 per team
  • Late Bloomer: £120 per team

Registration Requirements:

Open to students and/or professionals competing as individuals or as teams of up to four people.

Submission Requirements:

Two landscape A1 digital sheets and 500 words explanatory text per team. Physical models and videos are optional but welcomed. Projects to be submitted online by the 11th September 2018 by 11AM (UK Time).

Accessing the Full Brief:

This is a condensed synopsis of the competition brief. A full competition brief will be provided in PDF format after registration.

F.A.Q:

  • Q1: Who can register?
  • A1: Anyone is welcome to register, be it students, professionals or enthusiasts.
  • Q2: How many people are allowed per team?
  • A2: A maximum of four people are allowed per team.
  • Q3: How many projects can one team submit? 
  • A3: One project per team entry is allowed. Teams who wish to compete with multiple designs can register their team multiple times. If this is the case, please email info@eleven-magazine.com.
  • Q4: Where can I access the full brief? 
  • A4: A full PDF brief, containing all of the competition materials and detailed information is accessible once you register for the competition. However, if you have any questions about the brief or the competition prior to entering, please feel free to email a member of our team on info@eleven-magazine.com. Be sure to put ‘MALECON’ as the subject line of the email so that we can prioritise your response and get back to you quicker.
  • Q5: When do we have to give you the names of all the members of the team? Before or after the payment of the fee?
  • A5: After. You can add/remove/update your team members through your competition portal, which you will gain access to after you register. You will be able to amend this until the day you submit your project.
  • Q6: How do I submit my work?
  • A6: Online through your competition portal, which you get access to once you register. More information about the nitty gritty of submission criterias are found in the competition brief which you will be able to download once you register… so don’t leave your registration to the last minute!
  • Q7: How do I register for the competition?
  • A7: Simply click on ‘JOIN’ and follow the instructions. Please note that you will have to have an account with Eleven before you register, but this takes 2 minutes to do and is 100% FREE. We value our user community and your privacy. All account details are strictly confidential to Eleven.
  • Q8: What forms of payment do you accept?
  • A8: The quickest and easiest way is to pay with your PayPal account or with your Credit/Debit card. This will give you instant access to the competition and brief. Alternatively, we do accept Bank Transfers, but in this case your registration will be activated as soon as payments clear in our account only. This may take 5-7 days from when you instruct your bank, so if you are planning to pay via Bank Transfer, please leave yourself plenty of time to do so!
  • Q9: Are there any discounts for multiple teams entering the competition?
  • A9: Yes, there are! If you are a practice, an academic institution or a university who wishes to enter multiple teams in the competition, then please email us in regards on info@eleven-magazine.com for more information. Be sure to put ‘MALECON’ as the subject line the email so that we can prioritise your response and get to you quicker.

How can we help?

Need any help or wish to enter as an academic institution with multiple teams? Then please get in touch. Email Us

Eleven's competitions are the ideal arena for generating pro-active international think-tanks in a whole variety of contemporary hot topics and contexts: from social issues to environmental threats, new technologies, shifting urban landscapes, exotic ecological havens, product design, fashion and - why not - even outer space!

We love competitions because they are instrumental in highlighting emerging talent and starting design-led revolutions around the world.

Our challenges have had exhibitions in Europe and the USA,  published in multiple international magazines such as the Architecture Review, the AJ, Dezeen, Archdaily and Designboom, and consistently win awards year after year.

AWARDS & ACHIEVEMENTS:

2015 - Our inaugural competition 'Cambodia' wins the 3rd place in Bustler’s ‘Top-10 Best Competitions of the Year' Awards, and Eleven is officially in business.

2016 - 'Moontopia' is featured as 7th in Bustler’s ‘Top-10 Best Competitions of the Year' Awards.

2017 - Eleven becomes the most popular competition portal in the world with a double-whammy placement two competitions - 'Rome' (winning 3rd place) and 'Planetarium' (arriving in 5th place) - being featured in the top-5 places in Bustler’s ‘Top-10 Best Competitions of the Year' Awards.

2018 - Watch this space...

Cambodia 2015 Jury Team:

Andrew Maynard (Andrew Maynard Architects), Arthur Andersson (Andersson-Wise), Camillo Boano (The Bartlett, UCL), Christine Murray (Editor in Chief, Architectural Review), Elena Douvlou (Metropolitan University of Athens), Ingrid Bille (BilleByeSheid), Massimo Forese (+39 Architects), Mathilde Marengo (IAAC, Barcelona), Perry Hopper (Grimshaw), Shaun O'Rourke (BAC), Tom Kundig (Olson Kundig), Andrea Verenini (Editor, Eleven).

* This event was run in support of the Angkor Hospital for Children (AHC) charity.

San Francisco 2016 Jury Team:

Amy Frearson (Deputy Editor of Architecture, Dezeen), The Buckminster Fuller Institute (BFI), Carlos Arnaiz (CAZA), Chris White (BIG), Hasdai Westbrook (Editor, Impact Design Hub), John Barton (Dean of Architecture, Stanford University), Jonny McKenna (Metropolitan Workshop), Karen Nelson (Dean, BAC), Leon Roast (BIG), Lewis Knight (Gensler), Kristi Loui (Gensler), Matthew Mazzotta (MIT), NAP+P Architects (Winner of Cambodia 2015: consisting of members Natthapol Pongplanchai, Planin Chantalert, Porncharoen Orbanratmanee, Pratchaya Lertruck Sadee), Roger Hawkins (Hawkins/Brown), Trent Tesch (KPF), Andrea Verenini (Founder, Eleven).

* This event was run in support of the Project Night Night charity. 

Moontopia Jury Team:

ASPECT Studios (Winners of San Francisco 2016), Alberto Villanueva Galindo (IDEA Architecture Office), The Buckminster Fuller Institute (BFI), Brent Sherwood (NASA), Christina Ciardullo (Carnegie Mellon University), Kriss J. Kennedy (NASA), Andrea Verenini (Founder, Eleven).

Biomimicry Jury Team:

Alexander Walter (Editor, Archinect & Bustler), Jan Utzon (Utzon Associates Architects), Richard James MacCowan (Biomimicry Institute UK), Timothy McGee (LikoLab), Yaniv Peer (Exploration Architecture), Marko Brajovic (Atelier Marko Brajovic), Andrea Verenini (Founder, Eleven).

Rome 2017 Jury Team:

Patrik Schumacher (Director, Zaha Hadid Architects), Francesco Gatti (3Gatti), Francesco Lipari (OFL Architecture / Cityvision Magazine), Emanuel Jalbert (In Situ), Lorenzo Catena, Onorato di Manno and Andrea Tanci (SET Architects), Eloise Carr (Editor & Creative, Eleven), Andrea Verenini (Founder, Eleven).

Planetarium Jury Team:

Christina Ciardullo (Architectural Designer and Educator), Thomas Wang (Partner, Ennead Architects), Lars Lindberg Christensen (Head of Education and Public Outreach, ESO), Dan Goods (Artist in Residence, NASA JPL), Eric Hanson (Founder and Partner, xRez Studio), Jim Sweitzer (Astrophysicist and Museum Consultant), Stephen Dubois (Secretary, Middle Atlantic Planetarium Society), Charles Beichman (Executive Director, NASA Exoplanet Science Institute, Caltech / NASA JPL), Dennis Cohen (Creative Director and Experience Designer, Ralph Applebaum Associates),  Eloise Carr (Editor & Creative, Eleven), Andrea Verenini (Founder, Eleven).

* This event was run in partnership with Christina Ciardullo and sponsored by the Middle Atlantic Planetarium Society (MAPS)

Shelter 48 Jury Team:

Abeer Seikaly (Architect & Cultural Designer), Narinder Sagoo (Partner, Fosters + Partners), Hakan Gürsu (Founder & CEO, Designnobis), Amro Callam (Executive Director, Architecture for Society), Karina Ashrapova (Winner, Eleven's Biomimicry Competition), Eloise Carr (Editor & Creative, Eleven) Andrea Verenini (Founder, Eleven).

* Poster graphics designed by Concept BRE

Safari (Matobo, Zimbabwe 2017) Jury Team:

Beks Ndlovu (CEO, African Bush Camps), Derek Solomon (Animal Behaviour and Communication Specialist/Author/Private Guide), Rob Janisch (Biomimicry and Genius of Nature Guru/Private Guide), Chris Browne (Owner, Fox Browne Creatives), Debra Fox (Owner, Fox Browne Creatives), Charlene Hewat (CEO, Environment Africa), Eloise Carr (Editor & Creative, Eleven), Andrea Verenini (Founder, Eleven).

* This event was run in partnership with African Bush Camps and also in support of their charity African Bush Camp Foundation.

Marstopia Jury Team:

Andrew Aldrin (Son of legendary astronaut Buzz Aldrin and Director of the Buzz Aldrin Space Institute), Alberto Villanueva Galindo (Architect and Academic, IDEA Architecture Office), Jessie Andjelic (Founding Partner of SPECTACLE and Head of Mars Studio at the University of Calgary), Marc Guberman (Team Leader of the Mars Habitat Project and Partner at Fosters + Partners), Stefano Boeri (Founding Partner, Stefano Boeri Architetti), SEArch Architects (Awarded first place in NASA’s 3D Printed Mars Habitat Challange), Vera Mulyani (CEO and Founder, Mars City Design), ZA Architects (Directors and Co-Founders Dmitry Zhuikov and Arina Agieieva), Monika Lipinska, Laura Olivier and Inci Ogun (Winners of Eleven's Moontopia Competition), Eloise Carr (Editor & Creative, Eleven), Andrea Verenini (Founder, Eleven).

* Competition friend: Mars City Design

Macro to Micro Jury Team:

Adam Vickers (Managing Director of Squareyard Landscape Architecture), Wayne Hemingway (Chairman at CABE and Founder of Hemingway Design), Max Farrell (Senior Partner at Farrells), Lisa Kinch (Associate Architect at Farrells and Lecturer at Manchester School of Architecture), Katy Lock (Policy Manager at Garden Cities and New Towns, Town and Country Planning Association), Steve Sheen (Housing Strategy and Partnerships Manager at Manchester City Council), Andrea Verenini (Founder, Eleven).

* This event is run in partnership with BETA Events, sponsored by Square Yard, and is part of the event BETA Housing 2018 (12 July, Manchester, UK).

Malecon (Havana) Jury Team:

Peter Noever (Professor, Principle at No/Ever Design and original member of the 'Havana Project'), Wolf D. Prix (Professor, Principle/CEO at COOP HIMMELB(L)AU and original member of the 'Havana Project'), Theodore Hoerr (Founding Principal, Terrain Work), Paul Bulkeley (Design Director, Snug Architects), Carl Prusha (Professor, Director at CP Architects and original member of the 'Havana Project'), Carlos Arnaiz (Founding Partner, CAZA), Eloise Carr (Editor & Creative, Eleven), Andrea Verenini (Founder, Eleven).

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