Gonzalo Herrero Delicado is a curator, architect and educator based in London who works at the intersection of architecture, design and technology, exploring their connection to ecology and digital culture.
He works as a curator for the new Museum of the Future in Dubai where he has curated the opening exhibition Tomorrow Today (2022-2025) among other projects. He is an Associate Lecturer at Central Saint Martins in London where he leads a Design Studio in the BA (Hons) Architecture programme exploring alternative forms of contemporary domesticity through ecology and well-being and runs the short course The Architecture of Fashion.
From 2016 to 2021, he was the Curator of the Architecture Programme at the Royal Academy of Arts where he curated Eco-Visionaries (2019-2020) and Invisible Landscapes (2018-2019), among many other exhibitions, displays and public programmes. Previously, he held different curatorial positions at the Design Museum and The Architecture Foundation.
His independent curatorial portfolio includes projects for the Mies van der Rohe Foundation, Barbican, Tate, Serpentine Galleries, Goldsmiths University, ICA and the Arquia Foundation. He has worked as an advisor to many cultural organisations including The Earthshot Prize, Climate Art, Matadero Madrid Centre for Contemporary Creation, UCL's ETHNO-ISS and the London Festival of Architecture.
He has co-edited two books Conversations on a Planet in a State of Emergency (RA, 2019) and Fear and Love: Reactions to a complex world (Phaidon, 2016). His writing has been published in Domus, Abitare, Neo2, Architectural Digest, Mark, Blueprint, Arquine and A10, amongst others. His work has been widely featured in different international media including the Guardian, Monocle, Wired, Financial Times, Wallpaper*, The Times and El País.
He is a regular speaker and moderator in international forums and has delivered lectures at leading universities, museums and organisations including Harvard University GSD, ETH Zurich, Bartlett School of Architecture, Tate, Barbican, London Design Biennale and Whitechapel Gallery.
As an architect, he worked for Pritzker Prize-winning practice Lacaton & Vassal Architectes in Paris.