The floating community
Architecture, art and ethnography book about a self-organized community of outsiders and their self-built homes on water; how they live (off-grid) and what they create (art brut), with references to sea nomads and other ‘floating’ cultures – based on three years of action research.
October/November 2021, The Architectural Publisher B.

En anden by (Another city)
Debate book about urban development. The book is critical of the current – developer driven and technocratically controlled – model of urbanization and proposes a more anarchistic approach, in which people have a far greater say. It includes descriptions from Copenhagen of a group of people’s struggle to preserve their self-made homes in the water of Erdkehlgraven, and of local citizens’ attempt to make their street greener and more social in Badensgade. But the book also conveys visions of urban development in a reciprocal relationship with nature and of moving cities in response to climate change, as well as discussions of the architects’ ethical dilemmas and the need for a different architectural education. Introduction
September 2021, The Architectural Publisher B.

Floating co-habitation
Located in a central part of Copenhagen, the floating community, known as both the Pirate Harbour and the Harbour of Peace, is a spontaneously co-evolved and self-organized community of people living an alternative life on water, which serves as a case study for the theory of development urbanism. Essay It also serves as inspiration for a proposed new form of housing: floating co-habitation, which is based on the refurbishment of small worn-out vessels and a nomadic lifestyle of low environmental impact. In addition to being climate adaptive (in terms of rising sea levels) this form of living also makes it easy to maintain social distancing while staying in close contact with each other and with nature.Concept 

Development urbanism
A theory in-progress about the correlation between urbanization, social justice and environmental sustainability. A radically different approach to both development and urbanism is proposed. Rather than attempting to achieve control and predictability we should let urban communities develop spontaneously through co-evolution and self-organization. We may let go of control if social and environmental problems are solved at the root. Problems are solved at the root by eliminating their causes rather than by adding additional layers of complex management systems and sophisticated technologies. Introduction

Co-evolutionary architecture
A book-project in five parts, including a theoretical introduction to the concept of co-evolution and its possible meaning and relevance in architecture; investigations of the possible application of the concept in practice, research and education, respectively; and a discussion of the possible co-evolutionary integration of theory, practice, research and education in architecture. Synopsis

People’s University
In Danish: Folkets Universitet, is a platform for critical thinking and creative action loosely associated with People’s House (Folkets Hus) in Nørrebro, Copenhagen. We wish to change ourselves and the world around us from within and from below. The intention of the course ‘Another City’ is to strengthen the resistance and enable alternatives to developer-driven and technocratically controlled urban development by exploring the possibilities for spontaneous and self-organized forms of urbanization based on the theory of development urbanism. Course