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Book
xxxvi, 265 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
  • Foreword Robert Shibley Part 1: Introduction Wolfgang F.E. Preiser, Thomas Fisher and, Andrea E. Hardy Part 2: Concepts and Processes for Future Flexibility 1. Challenges of large-scale housing in the developing world Allison Lenell Magley 2. Predesign planning for flexibility Robert G. Hershberger 3. Multi-perfomance spaces Ihab M. K. Elzeyadi 4. Mixed-use development using air rights above the JR train station at Nagoya, Japan Gen Taniguchi 5. Prospects for adaptive, inclusive design Korydon H. Smith and Beth Tauke Reflections on Part 2 Michael J. Crosbie Part 3: Rooms/Settings Scale 6. The measurement and efficiency of adaptive design strategies William Fawcett 7. Finding the balance Jeffrey L. Morgan 8. Beyond the cellular office Martin Hodulak 9. Adaptive architecture of the London Science Museum Kristin Hibbs 10. Post-occupancy evaluation of a multi-tasking environment Lindsey L. Fay 11.A construct of generosity in Navajo culture Jaclyn Roessel Reflections on Part 3 Michael J. Crosbie Part 4: Building Scale 12. Keren or center for blind children with multiple disabilities in Israel Wolfgang F.E. Preiser and Jacob J. Wilhelm 13. Omgivning Karin Liljegren and Kelly Kish 14. Strategies for planning, designing and operating adaptable facilities John P. Petronis, Faye Whittemore, and Andy L. Aguilar 15. Native meets high-tech Zane Jones 16. Building with boxes Mia L. C. Anfield Reflections on Part 4 Michael J. Crosbie Part 5: Urban Scale 17. Reappropriation of city infrastructure Andrea E. Hardy 18. Concourse to campus Una Rath and Martin Hodulak 19. An adaptive evolution from Prussian artillery barracks to intelligent campus buildings Ulrich Schramm 20. A case study on the design of the Scottish crime campus Gordon Murray 21. Multi-tasking architectural computer programs Akikazu Kato and Shiho Mori Reflections on Part 5 Michael J. Crosbie Part 6: Epilogue 22. The International Space Station David Fitts, Jennifer L. Rochlis, Mihriban Whitmore, and Alexandra Whitmire Appendix Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138647275 20171023
The constant in architecture's evolution is change. Adaptive Architecture explores structures, or environments that accommodate multiple functions at the same time, sequentially, or at periodically recurring events. It demonstrates how changing technological, economic, ecological and social conditions have altered the playing field for architecture from the design of single purpose structures to the design of interacting systems of synergistically interdependent, distributed buildings. Including contributors from the US, UK, Japan, Australia, Germany and South Africa, the essays are woven into a five-part framework which provides a broad and unique treatment of this important and timely issue.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138647275 20171023
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
xx, 163 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction 1. Towards a First Syllogism 2. Towards a Second Syllogism 3. Fashionable Illusions 4. The Object as Subject: These are not Binoculars 5. Skeletal Apotheosis of the Human Body 6. Complexities and Developments.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138201170 20171106
The human body has been used as both a model and metaphor in architecture since antiquity. This book explores how it has been an inspiration for the exterior form of architectural colossi through the years. It considers the body as a source of architectural and artistic representation and in doing so explores the results of such practices in colossal sculptures and architectural praxis within a philosophical discourse of space, time and media. Architectural Colossi and the Human Body discusses the role of Platonic and Cartesian philosophy and how philosophers such as Heidegger and Merleau-Ponty, and theoreticians such as Frascari and Pallasmaa, have seen, described and analysed the human body and the role of architecture and perception. Drawing upon three key case studies and by employing theoretical ideas of Venturi and others, this book will provide an understanding of the role of anthromorphism and the relation and use of the human body with reference to selected architects and artists.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138201170 20171106
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
x, 262 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm.
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
xii, 258 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
  • 1 Aural architecture in Jerusalem, Rome, Constantinople, and Alexandria Peter Jeffery 2 The great outdoors: liturgical encounters with the early medieval Armenian church Christina Maranci 3 Byzantine chant notation: written documents in an aural tradition Christian Troelsgard 4 Understanding liturgy in the Byzantine liturgical commentaries Walter D. Ray 5 Christ's all-seeing eye in the dome Ravinder S. Binning 6 Transfigured: mosaic and liturgy at Nea Moni Lora Webb 7 We who musically represent the cherubim Laura Steenberge 8 Spatiality, embodiment and agency in ekphraseis of church buildings Ruth Webb 9 Acoustics of Hagia Sophia: a scientific approach to the humanities and sacred space Wieslaw Woszczyk 10 Live auralization of Cappella Romana at the Bing Concert Hall, Stanford University Jonathan S. Abel and Kurt James Werner.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781472485151 20170821
Emerging from the challenge to reconstruct sonic and spatial experiences of the deep past, this multidisciplinary collection of ten essays explores the intersection of liturgy, acoustics, and art in the churches of Constantinople, Jerusalem, Rome and Armenia, and reflects on the role digital technology can play in re-creating aspects of the sensually rich performance of the divine word. Engaging the material fabric of the buildings in relationship to the liturgical ritual, the book studies the structure of the rite, revealing the important role chant plays in it, and confronts both the acoustics of the physical spaces and the hermeneutic system of reception of the religious services. By then drawing on audio software modelling tools in order to reproduce some of the visual and aural aspects of these multi-sensory public rituals, it inaugurates a synthetic approach to the study of the premodern sacred space, which bridges humanities with exact sciences. The result is a rich contribution to the growing discipline of sound studies and an innovative convergence of the medieval and the digital.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781472485151 20170821
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
xii, 213 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • * Introduction: Architecture in Transition: Germany's Avant-garde before the First World I and the Weimar Republic * Bruno Taut: Before the War * Bruno Taut: War Years Resistance * Bruno Taut: Leading the Avant-garde * Walter Gropius: Career Beginnings * Walter Gropius: War Service on the Western Front * Walter Gropius: Rise to Prominence * Erich Mendelsohn: Born Revolutionary * Erich Mendelsohn: The War Years * Erich Mendelsohn: After the War * Hans Scharoun: Bremen and Berlin * Hans Scharoun: On the Eastern Front * Hans Scharoun: The Interwar Years * Art and the Revolution.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138101609 20171127
Between 1918 and 1933 the German interwar avant-garde was a primary force driving European cultural innovation and modernism. These innovations continue to influence artistic practice, theory, and arts education today, thus making a comprehensive study of the relationship between individual war experience and the immediate response of avant-garde architects after the war all the more important. The Break with the Past pursues several important, interrelated questions. What were the disparate war experiences of German architects and did they have different effects on Weimar cultural production? Did political orientation play a part in support for the war? In aesthetic choices? What changes occurred in avant-garde architectural practice after 1918? How do they compare with pre-war positions and practices and expectations for post-war outcomes? In order to address these questions, the book uses individual case studies of four leading architects, Bruno Taut, Walter Gropius, Erich Mendelsohn, and Hans Scharoun. This is a valuable resource of academics and students in the areas of art and architecture history, German history and Cultural Studies, European Culture and Modernism.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138101609 20171127
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
xiv, 203 pages : color illustrations, color map ; 23 cm
  • List of Illustrations Preface 1. City Ascending, City Imploding 2. The Integrated Subject 3. Ecology in Practice: Environmental Architecture as Good Design 4. Rectifying Failure: Imagining the New City and the Power to Create it 5. More than Human Nature and the Open Space Predicament 6. Consciousness and Indian-ness: Making Design "Good" 7. A Vocation in Waiting: Ecology in Practice 8. Soldiering Sustainability Notes References Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780520296008 20171211
At publication date, a free ebook version of this title will be available through Luminos, University of California Press's Open Access publishing program. Visit www.luminosoa.org to learn more. Building Green explores the experience of environmental architects in Mumbai, one of the world's most populous and population-dense urban areas and a city iconic for its massive informal settlements, extreme wealth asymmetries, and ecological stresses. Under these conditions, what does it mean to learn, and try to practice, so-called green design? By tracing the training and professional experiences of environmental architects in India's first graduate degree program in Environmental Architecture, Rademacher shows how environmental architects forged sustainability concepts and practices and sought to make them meaningful through engaged architectural practice. The book's focus on practitioners offers insights into the many roles that converge to produce this emergent, critically important form of urban expertise. At once activists, scientists, and designers, the environmental architects profiled in Building Green act as key agents of urban change whose efforts in practice are shaped by a complex urban development economy, layered political power relations, and a calculus of when, and how, their expert skills might be operationalized in service of a global urban future.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780520296008 20171211
Green Library
Book
xxxiv, 166 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
xii, 190 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
xiii, 275 pages : illustrations (chiefly color), color maps ; 25 cm
  • Foreword by Hans Ibelings. Preface-Origins of the Book. Acknowledgements. Introduction. Chapter 1: Analyzing Complex Housing: Typology. Chapter 2: De Muzen. Chapter 3: Vrijburcht. Chapter 4: De Zilvervloot Chapter 5: Carnisselande. Chapter 6: De Beeklaan. Chapter 7: De Opgang. Chapter 8: La Grande Cour. Chapter 9: Silodam. Chapter 10: Design Principles for Complex Housing. Chapter 11: Implications. Bibliography. Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138192508 20171218
Complex Housing introduces an architectural type called complex housing, common to the Netherlands and found in other Northern European countries. Eight fully illustrated case studies show successful approaches to designing for density, which reflect values such as long-term planning, a right to housing, and access to light and air. The case studies demonstrate a wide range of applications including a mixture of urban and suburban sites, various numbers of dwelling units, low- to high-density approaches, different architectural styles, and organizational strategies that can be adopted in projects elsewhere. More than 350 color images.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138192508 20171218
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
xviii, 160 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • Part 1: Rethinking modernity 1. Towards a purposeful disequilibrium 2. A fool's paradise 3. Contingent criticality 4. Interrogative scholarship Part 2: The idea of architecture 5. Architecture and the idea of agreement 6. The doer and the thinker 7. Architecture as co-making 8. Vaastu and the enfolding order Part 3: On Praxis 9. Le Corbusier - Polemical, poetical and existential 10. Analogues of architecture 11. Romaldo Giurgola - The reluctant master 12. Cultural heritage and its global representation.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138690806 20171211
Written over four decades, Critiquing the Modern in Architecture is a collection of essays exploring the ideological and metaphysical core of modern architecture. Author Jaimini Mehta moves architectural modernism from its primarily Eurocentric definition, interrogating the subject from the perspective on a non-western thought-world. Mehta groups his essays under three key themes: "Rethinking Modernity" explores the ideological underpinnings of the modernity/modernism binary; "The Idea of Architecture" looks at a number of issues that constitute the timeless and the invariable aspects of architecture against which the prevalent modernist discourse can be critically evaluated; and "On Praxis" looks at three contemporary architects work and at one recent representation of the 16th century Indian site Fatehpur Sikri. Providing a new view of the modern in architecture, this book is critical reading for architectural theorists and scholars of modernism.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138690806 20171211
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
xviii, 205 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • Foreword by Maarten Delbeke Introduction 1. Structures of Vision 2. Ancient Greek Optics and Modern Visual Aesthetics 3. Seeing is Knowing 4. Ancient Communities 5. Built Images: Dream Settings Conclusion.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138672215 20171127
In this book, Tsiambaos redefines the ground-breaking theory of Greek architect and town planner Constantinos A. Doxiadis (The Form of Space in Ancient Greece) and moves his thesis away from antiquity and ancient architecture, instead arguing that it can only be understood as a theory founded in modernity. In light of this, the author explores Doxiadis' theory in relation to the work of the controversial Greek architect Dimitris Pikionis. This parallel investigation of the philosophical content of Doxiadis' theory and the design principles of Pikionis' work establishes a new frame of reference and creates a valuable and original interpretation of their work. Using innovative cross-disciplinary tools and methods which expand the historical boundaries of interwar modernism, the book restructures the ground of an alternative modernity that looks towards the future through a mirror that reflects the ancient past. From Doxiadis' Theory to Pikionis' Work: Reflections of Antiquity in Modern Architecture is fascinating reading for all scholars and students with an interest in modernism and antiquity, the history and theory of architecture, the history of ideas and aesthetics or town planning theory and design.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138672215 20171127
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
xvi, 243 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
Set within the broader context of post-war Austria and the re-education initiatives set up by the Allied forces, particularly the USA, this book investigates the art and architecture scene in Vienna to ask how this can inform our broader understanding of architectural Postmodernism. The book focuses on the outputs of the Austrian artist and architect, Hans Hollein, and on his appropriation as a Postmodernist figure. In Vienna, the circles of radical art and architecture were not distinct, and Hollein's claim that 'Everything is Architecture' was symptomatic of this intermixing of creative practices. Austria's proximity to the so-called 'Iron Curtain', and its post-war history of four-power occupation gave a heightened sense of menace that emerged strongly in Viennese art in the Cold War era. Seen as a collective entity, Hans Hollein's works across architecture, art, writing, exhibition design and publishing clearly require a more diverse, complex and culturally nuanced account of architectural Postmodernism than that offered by critics at the time.0Across the five chapters, Hollein's outputs are viewed not as individual projects, but as symptomatic of Austria's attempts to come to terms with its Nazi past and to establish a post-war identity.
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
vii, 271 pages : illustrations (chiefly color) ; 23 x 25 cm
  • Foreword Sir George Young. Introduction Edward Denison. Prelude Tony Monk. 1. Civic Tony Monk. 2. Healthcare Leslie Welch. 3. Residential Tony Monk. 4. Defence Christopher Liddle. 5. Custodian Christopher Liddle. 6. Education Caroline Buckingham. The Future Christopher Liddle. Timeline. HLM Directors. Project Lists. Awards. Credits. Index. Contributors.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781472436993 20170911
Since its sudden and dramatic formation upon winning the competition to design Paisley Civic Centre in 1963, Hutchison Locke and Monk (HLM Architects) has consistently served and adapted to the changing requirements of Britain's welfare state, and has instinctively dedicated its professional services to community architecture. Conceived from the perspective of founding partner Tony Monk, this book reveals the inside story of how the partnership has grown over 50 years to become a leading UK national practice. It sets out the early influences and progressive design philosophy of HLM Architects and analyses how they developed their design ethos from late-modern through contextual post-modern architectural styles by the early 1980's and then matured into producing its own contemporary designs, explaining why these changes took place over that period. As well as reflecting the transformations in the social and political landscapes and in aesthetic approaches, it also inevitably records the changing social history of the architectural profession from labour-intensive manual presentations using drafting pens and drawing boards, through to the slick mass-produced computer modelling that accompanied the digital revolution, and the fundamental adjustments needed to meet the realities of managing an efficient modern commercial business. Working with the HLM Board, the authoritative contributors are Directors who have used their knowledge and experience in responding to government legislation with innovative architectural solutions in their specialist fields. HLM Chairman Christopher Liddle is a leading exponent in defence and custodial procurement, alongside Caroline Buckingham in education and Leslie Welch in healthcare. Their award winning projects now help formulate current policy. The critical Introduction by Dr Edward Denison re-examines the practice's philosophy and contribution to the evolving welfare state during the second half of the twentieth century. The Conclusion is a perceptive assessment of the future direction of the architectural profession and a statement of HLM's continuing commitment to improving our society. The complex relationships described shed new light on previous architectural theories and, in doing so, this book adds to the knowledge of post-war British architecture.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781472436993 20170911
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xii, 236 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm.
  • Knud Lönberg-Holm : a productivist architect in America
  • Monuments and instruments : the SSA and the international style
  • Industrial emancipation and technocracy in the 1930s
  • Sweet's catalog and repro-shelter
  • Information architecture
  • The archetype of the invisible architects of invisible architecture.
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
4 volumes : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • Volume I: Formative Years, 1887-1933
  • Volume II: World Architect, 1927-1946
  • Volume III: Post-War Reconstruction, 1946-1965
  • Volume IV: Legacy and Impact 1960-2016.
Le Corbusier (1887-1965), born Charles-Edouard Jeanneret-Gris in La Chaux-de-Fonds (Switzerland), is considered by many to be the most influential architect of the twentieth century. Educated in his hometown in the Arts and Crafts tradition under his mentor Charles L'Eplattenier, his early training included important travels and periods of work in the offices of the Perret Brothers (Paris) and Peter Behrens (Berlin). He settled permanently in Paris in 1917, after which he encountered the modernist painter Amedee Ozenfant who would have a significant influence on his work; together they established Purism and the L'Esprit Nouveau journal. During this period he also took the name Le Corbusier derived from the name of a relative. The 1920s saw Le Corbusier emerge as one of the leading modern architects internationally with his designs for a series of villas and projects for the modern city. His 'white' architecture of this period was inspired by modern machines, including early aircraft, automobiles, and ocean liners, along with an abiding interest in architectural history. Many of his ideas were captured in two important publications: Vers une architecture (1923) and Urbanisme (1925). In the early 1930s he sought larger commissions internationally and his architecture evolved away from the Purist work of the 1920s with the adoption of vernacular elements. As the political climate in Europe changed in the late 1930s Le Corbusier's career struggled leading him to take desperate measures. For example, during World War II, he attempted unsuccessfully to secure commissions from the Vichy regime controlling southern France. During this period he also began work on his Modulor measurement system. At the end of the work he reestablished his office in Paris and embarked on a creative and productive period that would last until his death by drowning in 1965. Of particular importance was the Unite d'Habitation project in Marseilles, begun in 1946, which allowed him to develop his ideas for collective housing; this project also signaled the emergence of his 'brutalist' period. His formal experiments also broadened with works such as the pilgrimage church of Notre Dame-du-Haut at Ronchamp and the monastery of La Tourette. In 1950 he was invited to India, where he was engaged to take over the master plan of the new capital city of the Punjab at Chandigarh. This allowed him to test his urban theories and to develop designs for the Capitol complex. A series of late work demonstrated Le Corbusier's continuing experiments in architecture. Often unfairly maligned for the failings of modern urbanism, Le Corbusier's legacy continues to evolve. This four-volume collection of writings on the career and legacy of Le Corbusier traces the various periods of his life from his early training to his final projects. The writings, by Le Corbusier and leading scholars, also explore important themes and specific buildings. The final volume includes articles, some critical of his ideas, which examine his legacy and impact.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138861015 20171204
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
xx, 294 pages : illustrations (chiefly color) ; 25 cm
  • Introduction. Part 1: Interviews. Interview 1. Gail Peter Borden and Mark Lee. Interview 2. Gail Peter Borden and Wes Jones. Interview 3. Michael Meredith and Jan de Vylder. Interview 4. Michael Meredith and LTL. Part 2: Material Representation and Design. 1. Force to Form: Operational Logics of a Material Reality. Eric Howeler and Meejin Yoon 2. Why Architects Should Want to Give Up Control and Predictability. Blair Satterfield and Marc Swackhammer 3. Tower of 12 Stories. Jimenez Lai 4. Our Brief Affair With El Wire and My Lasting Love for Tempest. Predock Frane 5. Ragged Edges: The Story of the Quasicrystal. Aranda Lasch 6. Amant: Brooklyn, NY. SO - IL 7. 3.C. City. Amale Andraos and Work AC Part 3: Material Representation and Processes. 8. Expanded Mechanisms: The Signalization of Material. Andrew Witt 9. Design Computation and Material Culture. Achim Menges 10. Embodied Computation: The Changing Relationship of Physical Form and Geometry. Axel Kilian 11. Post Rock: Material and Medium. Meredith Miller and Thom Moran 12. Loss of Control: Error, Glitch, and Imperfection in Architecture. Santiago R. Perez Part 4: Material Representation and Technique 13. The Great Roe. Sam Jacob 14. Post-digital Materiality. Adam Fure and Ellie Abrons 15. Paranormal Panorama. Anna Neimark and Andrew Atwood 16. Edges. William O'Brien Jr. 17. Outside the Lines. MOS Part 5: Material Representation and Perception/Effect 18. BUILT DRAWING. Gail Peter Borden 19. Houses of Sufficient Density. Andrew Holder 20. Inverting Neutra. Bryony Roberts 21. Que viene el Coco [Here Comes the Boogeyman]. Lluis Ortega 22. Big Drawing Norman Kelley Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138929548 20171204
This comprehensive catalogue of contemporary work examines the renewed investment in the relationship between representation, materiality, and architecture. It assembles a range of diverse voices across various institutions, practices, generations, and geographies, through specific case studies that collectively present a broader theoretical intention.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138929548 20171204
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
xvi, 239 pages, 48 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations (some color) ; 25 cm
A richly illustrated tour through the lush visual imagination of Michael Graves. As we come to understand the development and thinking of this leading American architect, we understand both how he changed architecture and how architecture changed around him.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781616895631 20171127
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
x, 188 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
Green Library
Book
ix, 347 pages : illustrations (some color), plans ; 25 cm
  • 1. Overview: Multi-Unit Dwelling Housing Typologies 2. London: 1850 to the Industrial Revolution. Housing Type 1: Back-to-Back. Housing Type 2: London Tenement 3. Paris: Late Nineteenth and Early Twentieth Century. Housing Type 3: Paris Infill 4. New York: Late Nineteenth and Early Twentieth Century. Housing Type 4: New York Tenement. Housing Type 5: New York Infill 5. Berlin: 1920 to Present. Housing Type 6: Berlin Perimeter Block. Housing Type 7: Block-edge. Housing Type 8: Berlin Linear Block 6. Hong Kong: Late Nineteenth Century to 1965. Housing Type 9: Hong Kong Linear Block 7. Amsterdam: 1990 to Present. Housing Type 10: Solitaire. Housing Type 11: Amsterdam Perimeter Block 8. Tokyo: 2000 to Present. Housing Type 12: Tokyo Infill 9. Beijing and Shanghai: 2000 to Present. Housing Type 13: Space-enclosing Structure 10. Toronto: 2000 to Present. Housing Type 14: High-Rise Tower. Conclusion. Bibliography. Image Credits. Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138189959 20171227
This book investigates the development of multi-unit housing typologies that were predominant in a particular city from the 1800s to present day. It emphasises the importance of understanding the direct connection between housing and dwelling in the context of a city, and the manner in which the city is an instructional indication of how a housing typology is embodied. The case studies presented offer an insight into why a certain housing type flourished in a specific city and the variety span across cities in the world where distinct housing types have prevailed. It also pursues how housing types developed, evolved, and helped define the city, looks into how dwellers inhabited their dwellings, and analyses how the housing typologies correlates in a contemporary context. The typologies studied are back-to-backs in Birmingham; tenements in London; Haussmann Apartment in Paris; tenements in New York; tong lau in Hong Kong; perimeter block, linear block, and block-edge in Berlin; perimeter block and solitaire in Amsterdam; space-enclosing structure in Beijing; micro house in Tokyo, and high-rise in Toronto.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138189959 20171227
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
xii, 310 pages : color illustrations, maps, plans (some color) ; 26 cm
  • Architecture and the return to the inner city
  • Local conditions, local policies, and symbolic projects
  • Urban housing themes.
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)