The Point Supreme architectural practice, founded in 2007, is known above all for its Europan 10 Trondheim submission (2012), its participation in the most recent Venice Biennale, and its critical collages on the theme of the state of cities today and of Athens in particular.

The Greek practice's name is taken from the second surrealist manifesto by André Breton (1930), with its the quest for a state in which the contradictions between what can be said and what can not, reality and fiction, past and future are done away with. These architects - who began their careers with MVRDV and OMA - take a different path. We are reminded of the radical architecture of the 1970s: the economic context is shaky, the architect's role is critical, and some projects are constructed while others remain on paper.

In parallel with the "No Country for Young Men" and "The Depression Era Project" exhibitions (see A+, No. 247) at the Centre for Fine Arts and the Atelier Bouwmeester, this talk will throw some light on the architectural work of the younger generation in Greece.