EXHIBIT
<br xmlns="http://www.w3.org/1999/xhtml"/>
Rigorous data meets bold graphic design in Urban China, a monthly Chinese magazine devoted to urbanism (each issue explores a single, thoroughly researched theme) that has remained, since its launch in 2005, relatively unknown in the West. Now making an appearance at UCLA’s Hammer Museum after a six-week stint at New York’s New Museum, the magazine goes live and off the page. <strong xmlns="http://www.w3.org/1999/xhtml">Urban China: Informal Cities</strong> includes a wall graphic of images and numbers, a database of photographs (such as the curtain of flattened cans, above), reclaimed construction materials as part of the exhibition’s “built environment,” and a few back issues of the magazine, too. Through July 19.
<br xmlns="http://www.w3.org/1999/xhtml"/><a title="hammer.ucla.edu" href="http://hammer.ucla.edu" target="_blank" xmlns="http://www.w3.org/1999/xhtml">hammer.ucla.edu</a>

EXHIBIT
Rigorous data meets bold graphic design in Urban China, a monthly Chinese magazine devoted to urbanism (each issue explores a single, thoroughly researched theme) that has remained, since its launch in 2005, relatively unknown in the West. Now making an appearance at UCLA’s Hammer Museum after a six-week stint at New York’s New Museum, the magazine goes live and off the page. Urban China: Informal Cities includes a wall graphic of images and numbers, a database of photographs (such as the curtain of flattened cans, above), reclaimed construction materials as part of the exhibition’s “built environment,” and a few back issues of the magazine, too. Through July 19.
hammer.ucla.edu

Credit: Courtesy Urban Chine, Underline Office Jiang Jun