Dan Graham, born 1942 in Urbana/Illinois, then resident in New York, began in the early Sixties as a gallerist and art theoretician before he took up his own art career in 1965. At the time structuralism altered artists’ viewpoints so that they shifted their critical perception of reality towards the conceptual. Two of Graham’s early contributions to art magazines (in Aspen Magazine and Arts Magazine, 1966/67) make up the culture-critical foundation of his conceptual art, namely, the debate on the inhumanity of look-alike, prefabricated residential blocks, as well as the mindset of rentability and rationalization behind them. Since the Seventies, Graham has continued his observations via slide installations, videos, films and pavilions. He confronts architectural criticism with minimalist architectural objects as reflective models. In this publication a comprehensive chronology of 165 works and writings from 1965 to 1999 is presented: texts for magazines (advertisements, notations, written sketches, instructions for actions, reports on his own activity as artist, art reviews and essays), films, architectural models, pavilions and video rooms, as well as a detailed bibliography.