José Ibarra is an architectural designer, researcher, and educator whose interdisciplinary work focuses on the intersection between architecture and environmental uncertainty. He is an Assistant Professor in Architecture at the University of Virginia School of Architecture and director of transformation and research of CODA. Ibarra received a B.Arch from Cornell University's AAP and a Post-Professional M.Arch from Princeton University’s School of Architecture, where he also earned a Certificate in Media and Modernity. While at Princeton University, he was awarded the 2019 Robert Geddes Post-Professional Award, the 2018 Howard Crosby Butler Fellowship, the Princeton University Fellowship, among other recognitions. Ibarra is co-editor of the book, Werewolf: The Architecture of Lunacy, Shapeshifting, and Material Metamorphosis. He has been an editor of Pidgin magazine, The Cornell Journal of Architecture, and ASSOCIATION. In addition to having published graphic and written work in these and other journals, including Log, his design projects have been exhibited in Berlin, Charlottesville, Dunkirk, Ithaca, Ljubljana, Milwaukee, New York, Princeton, and Rome. Ibarra’s work also comprises curation, most recently having curated the exhibition Beyond Repair: Architecture After Urban Crisis and co-curated the New York exhibition, TOO FAST TOO SLOW: 11 Architectural Moves. Ibarra was the 2019-2020 Urban Edge Fellow at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, where he investigated design tactics for environmental remediation and justice that could work across different temporal scales, including deep time. He has also taught at Cornell University and Princeton University, and has practiced architecture at Barkow Leibinger, CODA, fxCollaborative, Studio Eber, among other firms. // 20220403_181521 // Charlottesville, Virginia