Zaragoza: Comité Internacional de Expertos

Hacia la Sociedad del Conocimiento

William J. Mitchell Chairman

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William J. Mitchell

William J. Mitchell is Academic Head of the Program in Media Arts and Sciences, Professor of Architecture and Media Arts and Sciences, and holds the Alexander W. Dreyfoos, Jr. (1954) Professorship at the Media Lab (Massachusetts Institute of Technology, MIT). Formerly Dean of the School of Architecture and Planning at MIT, he also directs the Media Lab´s Smart Cities research group, and serves as architectural adviser to the President of MIT.Among his publications are:

  • ME++: The Cyborg Self and the Networked City (MIT Press, 2003)
  • E-Topia: Urban Life, Jim?But Not As We Know It (MIT Press, 1999)
  • High Technology and Low-Income Communities with Donald A. Schön and Bish Sanyal (MIT Press, 1999).
  • City of Bits: Space, Place, and the Infobahn (MIT Press, 1995)
  • The Reconfigured Eye: Visual Truth in the Post- Photographic Era (MIT Press, 1992)
  • The Logic of Architecture: Design, Computation, and Cognition (MIT Press, 1990)
  • The Poetics of Gardens with Charles W. Moore and William Turnbull Jr. (MIT Press, 1988)
  • Computer-Aided Architectural Design (Van Nostrand Reinhold, 1977)

Before coming to MIT, he was the G. Ware and Edythe M. Travelstead Professor of Architecture and Director of the Master in Design Studies Program at the Harvard Graduate School of Design. He previously served as Head of the Architecture/Urban Design Program at UCLA´s Graduate School of Architecture and Urban Planning, and he has also taught at Yale, Carnegie-Mellon, and Cambridge Universities. In the spring of 1999 he was the visiting Thomas Jefferson Professor at the University of Virginia.

He holds a BArch from the University of Melbourne, MED from Yale University, and MA from Cambridge. He is a Fellow of the Royal Australian Institute of Architects, a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and a recipient of honorary doctorates from the University of Melbourne and the New Jersey Institute of Technology. In 1997 he was awarded the annual Appreciation Prize of the Architectural Institute of Japan for his “achievements in the development of architectural design theory in the information age as well as worldwide promotion of CAD education.”