Kiruna, Forever Changing

The northernmost city in Sweden is now being “relocated” to accommodate the expansion of the century-old iron mine that sustains the town economically but literally undermines it. A new exhibition in Stockholm argues that the move is more than a gigantic architectural project. It is also a test for a society at the crossroads.

The forced relocation of the northernmost city in Sweden is more than a gigantic architectural project. It is also a test for a society at the crossroads.

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  • Naomi Stead
  • Despina Stratigakos
  • Belmont Freeman
  • Sandy Isenstadt

Naomi Stead

Naomi Stead is a columnist for Places. She is an architecture critic and Head of Architecture at Monash University.

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Despina Stratigakos

Despina Stratigakos is a columnist for Places and Vice Provost for Inclusive Excellence and Professor of Architecture at the University at Buffalo.

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Belmont Freeman

Belmont Freeman is a columnist for Places. He is principal of Belmont Freeman Architects, an award-winning design firm in New York City.

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Sandy Isenstadt

Sandy Isenstadt is a professor of architectural history at the University of Delaware, and a columnist for Places.

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