|Title:||The Yamanote Line as architecture: building on the ruination of urban limits||Authors:||Blanciak, Francois||Issue Date:||Jun-2018||Publisher:||Cambridge University Press (CUP)||Citation:||Blanciak, Francois (2018-06). The Yamanote Line as architecture: building on the ruination of urban limits. Architectural Research Quarterly 22 (2) : 161-170. ScholarBank@NUS Repository. https://doi.org/10.1017/s1359135518000441||Abstract:||
Infrastructure has become a relatively established field of inquiry in architectural academia over the last two decades, insofar as it builds on the rational and generative overtones of the term. However, the contrasting possibility that infrastructure might represent an obstacle for the city and its architecture has often been overlooked. Simultaneously, the idea that the city might be considered as a piece of architecture that can be comprehended, controlled, and eventually designed as a whole (whether from scratch or incrementally), has recently resurfaced, echoing Aldo Rossi's concept of ‘primary elements’. In his seminal book [
|Source Title:||Architectural Research Quarterly||URI:||https://scholarbank.nus.edu.sg/handle/10635/228756||ISSN:||13591355
|Appears in Collections:||Staff Publications|
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