Writes: Architecture - General, Interior Design and Interior Architecture - General, Construction, Technology and Building Systems, Architectural Design and Design Process, Drawing and Presentation, Digital Architectural Design, Design - General Author of : Basics Architecture 02: Construction & Materiality, The Fundamentals of Architecture, Representational Techniques for Architecture, Basics Architecture 01: Representational Techniques Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.
...Design and innovation builds on precedent, on ideas and concepts that have evolved over time. Architecture uses precedents from social and cultural history and applies these influences to contemporary buildings, forms and structures. Having...
Victor Buchli is Reader in Material Culture at the Department of Anthropology, University College London, UK, and Editor of Home Cultures. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.
Anthropological archaeology has traditionally been the subfield of anthropology that has concerned itself most emphatically with the study of material culture, and architecture in particular. As Ross Samson puts it, archaeology...
Stephen Verderber is an award-winning scholar, researcher, and registered architect (US) whose core specialty is architecture, design therapeutics, and health. He is Professor at the John H. Daniels Faculty of Architecture, Landscape and Design and at the Dalla Lana School of Public Health, at the University of Toronto, Canada. He holds a doctorate in architecture from the University of Michigan, is cofounder of R-2ARCH, and is widely published. His books include Healthcare Architecture in an Era of Radical Transformation (2000), Compassion in Architecture: Evidence-Based Design for Health (2005), Innovations in Hospice Architecture (2005), Innovations in Hospital Architecture (2010), Sprawling Cities and Our Endangered Public Health (2012), and Innovations in Transportable Healthcare Architecture (2016). Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.
...This chapter covers a very long time span, discussing the admittedly scarce evidence from the period called the Mesolithic (‘Middle Stone Age’, c. 9000–4000 BCE) through to the Neolithic (‘New Stone Age’, c. 4000–2000 BCE) and Bronze Age...
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