Emmanuel Beaudry-Marchand

Holder of a bachelor’s degree in graphic design at the University of Quebec in Montreal (2015) and a master’s degree in environmental design from the Faculty of Environmental Design of the University of Montreal (2020), Emmanuel Beaudry-Marchand is a research officer at the UNESCO Chair in Urban Landscape (CUPUM). Previously, he had been involved as a research assistant in various research activities including the Hybridlab Design Research Laboratory at the University of Montreal followed by the Chair in Landscape and Environment (CPEUM) of this same institution. His expertise in visual programming, photography and digital capture technologies led him to develop an interest in the psychology of environmental experience in urban settings, the development of co-ideation/creation tools and collaborative processes in design and planning. His research experience also extends to presenting novel research results in international conferences and articles.

Chloé Lévesque

Holder of a master degree in architecture at the University of Montreal, Chloé Lévesque is a publishing consultant at the UNESCO Chair in Urban Landscape (CUPUM). As part of her graduate studies, she is expanded her reflections on the theme of “collective joy” in cities or how architecture can promote such a behavior in the urban citizen. Before this, she obtained her Bachelor of Science in architecture at the same institution, where she had the opportunity to complete her degree as part of an international exchange program at the École technique supérieure d’architecture de Barcelone (Spain). Taken together, this experience and her fields of interest are leading her to probe the relationship that architecture and urban territory hold with the lifestyles and ways of dwelling in the cities.

Myriam Guillemette

Myriam Guillemette holds a doctoral degree in urban studies from the Université du Québec à Montréal. She specializes in questions regarding winterity and nordic studies. Her doctoral thesis pertained to Montreal’s winter identity and the scientific relation between winter as a social construct and the unique characteristics that define the urban context. Her association with various pluridisciplinary research teams allows her to further her research on the various notions of heritage, more specifically intangible and cultural heritage. Holder of a master’s degree in urban planning from the Faculty of Environmental Design of the University of Montreal as well as a bachelor’s degree in urban studies from York University, Myriam has a keen interest for spatial planning and the development of citizen’s involvement in decision-making processes. Her professional experience includes work in the municipal and non-profit sectors, where she worked on furthering the notions of sustainable development and eco-districts on a local scale, notably the borough of Lachine, located in Montreal. In May 2021, she joined the UNESCO Chair in Urban Landscape at the Université de Montréal as a research officer.