“How can architecture promote new ways of living together through community vitality, defense of common goods and participatory democracy? What spaces and building can architects design that foster social bonding among people of varying classes, generations and backgrounds?” The Anita May Rosenstein Campus encourages a new way of living for a multi-generational queer community by integrating social, cultural, and institutional programs. As the largest LGBTQ mixed-use facility in the world, the project is both a sanctuary of care and a civic institution— one that places architecture at the intersection between identity and infrastructure on a local and global scale. Tracing Queer Collectivity uses the Anita May Rosenstein Campus as a mis-en-scene, to explore “collectivity” as a process of becoming and delineating the fluid intersections between queer culture, architecture as social infrastructure, and the urban context of Hollywood.

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