Noam Shoked is assistant professor of architecture at Tel Aviv University. His work focuses on the relationship between politics and the built environment. He is currently completing a book about the design and evolution of West Bank settlements. Shoked received his Ph.D. from the University of California, Berkeley, and before moving to Tel Aviv he was a Princeton-Mellon Fellow at Princeton University.
ד"ר נועם שוקד
Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley
Master of Architecture II, The Cooper Union for the Advancement of Science and Art
Master of Architectural History, McGill University
Shoked, Noam. “The Jewish Shepherd who Wanted to Cultivate Islamic Architecture.” In Radical Pedagogies, edited by Beatriz Colomina, Ignacio G. Galán, Evangelos Kotsioris, and Anna-Maria Meister. Cambridge, Massachusetts: MIT Press, 2022.
Shoked, Noam, “Urban Forms in the Occupied West Bank.” Platform (May 2021).
Shoked, Noam. “‘This is the Hour’: When Architects Protest.” Platform (April, 2021).
Reprinted in Ankara Branch of the Chamber of Architects’ Journal 50 (January 2022): 71-75 [in Turkish].
Shoked, Noam. “Design and Contestation in the Jewish Settlement of Hebron, 1967-1987.” Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians 79, no.1 (March 2020): 82-102.
Shoked, Noam. “Housing Others: Design and Identity in a Bedouin Village.” International Journal of Islamic Architecture 8, no. 2 (July 2019): 307–35.
Reprinted in Farhan Karim and Patricia Blessing, eds., Boundary, Flows and the Making of Modern Muslim Selves (Bristol: Intellect,
Shoked, Noam. “Rabbis, Architects, and the Design of Ultra-Orthodox City-Settlements.” In Social Housing in the Middle East: Architecture, Urban Development, and Transnational Modernity, edited by Kıvanç Kılınç and Mohammad Gharipour, 241–66. Bloomington, Indiana: Indiana University Press, 2019.
Shoked, Noam. “Hanging Out with Cyclists.” Boom: A Journal of California 6, no. 3 (September 2016): 84-88.
Review of Israel as a Modern Architectural Experimental Lab, 1948-1978 by Inbal Ben-Asher Gitler and Anat Geva, Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians 80, no.3, (September 2021): 366-7.
Review of Homeland: Zionism as a Housing Regime, 1860-2011 by Yael Allweil, Buildings & Landscapes 25, no. 1 (Spring 2018), 100-2.