Material and immaterial processes catalyze climatic changes, manifesting extreme weathers in combination with environmental degradation and their reciprocal resource instabilities at multiple, tangible scales through the production of architecture. Our task is to deploy, order, and manage material to produce “artifacts,” or techno-cultural objects which create the environmental conditions suitable for human inhabitation and exchange. Such artifacts both receive and elicit forces upon their surrounding milieus as they continue to rely on extractive forms of energy and material production. While the term “immaterial” is defined as “not consisting of matter,” its recalibration as “(im)material” emphasizes the inseparability between material and seemingly immaterial matters of concern such as processes, energies, and invisible materialities. Closely examining the technical processes of making and operating buildings beyond the episteme of sustainability, students are expected to challenge architecture’s role in shaping future relationships between people, construction, and climate within our urban and natural worlds. The seminar engages discursive, textual, representational, and material exercises. Students are expected to develop research projects that foreground the invisible, energetic, and process-based materialities involved in the production of architecture.