Architecture in the Anthropocene
by Etienne Turpin (ed.)
Publisher: Open Humanities Press 2013
Number of pages: 264
This volume brings together a provocative series of essays, conversations, and design proposals that attempt to intensify the potential of the multidisciplinary discourse developing in response to the Anthropocene thesis for contemporary architecture scholarship and practice.
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This book is about castles in England, their development and design through the medieval period. A glossary and a time line illustrating the development of castles through history can be found at the end of the book along with a reference section.
by Anne Rademacher - University of California Press
Rademacher shows how environmental architects forged sustainability concepts and sought to make them meaningful through engaged architectural practice. Author offers insights into the many roles that converge to produce this form of urban expertise.
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Umberto Berardi explores the transition to sustainable building through the adoption of green innovations. The author describes how organisational models among stakeholders are changing as the sector moves towards a green economy.
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Probably the most interesting moments of the trip abroad by the architectural students are those spent in sketching bits of interest in water color. Nothing is so helpful, so reminiscent as these same notes of color when viewed in alter years.