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  1. Can a City Be Relocated? Exploring the Metaphysics of Context- Dependency.Fabio Bacchini & Nicola Piras - forthcoming - Argumenta.
    This paper explores the Persistence Question about cities, that is, what is necessary and sufficient for two cities existing at different times to be numerically identical. We first show that we can possibly put an end to the existence of a city in a number of ways other than by physically destroying it, which reveals the metaphysics of cities to be partly different from that of ordinary objects. Then we focus in particular on the commonly perceived vulnerability of cities to (...)
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  2. Computing Buildings: Architecture at the Crossroads.Sara Lev - forthcoming - Techne. Intersections of Science, Technology and Society. E-Journal by Stanford Universitys Program in Science, Technology and Society. Stanford University.
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  3. Wittgenstein, Loos, and the Critique of Ornament.Andreas Vrahimis - forthcoming - Estetika.
  4. Hugo, Hegel, and Architecture.Jose Luis Fernandez - 2021 - Journal of Comparative Literature and Aesthetics 44 (1):153-163.
    This essay aims to contribute comparative points of contact between two influential figures of nineteenth century aesthetic reflection; namely, Victor Hugo’s artful considerations on architecture in his novel Notre-Dame de Paris and G.W.F. Hegel’s philosophical appraisal of the artform in his Lectures on Fine Art. Although their individual views on architecture are widely recognized, there is scant comparative commentary on these two thinkers, which seems odd because of the relative convergence of their historically situated observations. Owing to this shortage, I (...)
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  5. Truth of Sincerity and Authenticity or Lie of Reconstruction; Whom Do the Visitors of Cultural Heritage Trust?Hassan Bazazzadeh - 2020 - In Claudia Battaino, Agata Bonenberg, Armando Dal Fabbro, Nina Juzwa, Justyna Kobylarczyk, Gino Malacarne, Rafi Segal & Jan Słyk (eds.), DEFINING THE ARCHITECTURAL SPACE – THE TRUTH AND LIE OF ARCHITECTURE. Kraków, Poland: pp. 7-18.
    Presence of users as the main actors of each adaptive reuse of a given cultural heritage site heavily depends on the quality of their sensual experience there. This, in turn, seems to stem from how much they trust the integrity and provenance of the heritage attributes and activities pending within such historical sites. This paper aims to define the sincerity and authenticity as influential indicators of the users’ trust in adaptive reuse of cultural heritage sites. To reach the goal, the (...)
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  6. Filosofia dell'arte contemporanea: installazioni, siti, oggetti.Elisa Caldarola - 2020 - 62100 Macerata MC, Italia: Quodlibet.
    L’arte contemporanea è caleidoscopica: può catapultarci in ambienti complessi o minimali richiedendo la nostra attiva partecipazione, ancorarsi a luoghi particolari, porci di fronte a opere apparentemente indistinguibili da oggetti ed eventi della vita quotidiana, appropriarsi illegalmente degli spazi pubblici, e così via. Questo volume muove dalla premessa che uno dei compiti della filosofia dell’arte sia prestare attenzione a specifiche pratiche artistiche e a teorie sull’arte avanzate in altri ambiti di ricerca, per poi organizzare in maniera perspicua la molteplicità dei dati (...)
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  7. Lifespans of Built Structures, Narrativity, and Conservation: A Critical Note.Saul Fisher - 2020 - Estetika (1):93-103.
    A critical note on Peter Lamarque and Nigel Walter’s ‘The Application of Narrative to the Conservation of Historic Buildings’.
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  8. Architecture and Embodied Free Play.Emily Hodges - 2020 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 78 (2):219-234.
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  9. Minimum Dwellings: Otto Neurath and Karel Teige on Architecture.Tomas Hribek - 2020 - In Radek Schuster (ed.), Vienna Circle in Czechoslovakia. Cham, Switzerland: Springer Verlag. pp. 111-134.
    While the Vienna Circle had virtually no impact on the Czech-speaking philosophical community during the 1930s, one can find a curious meeting point in the field of theory of architecture. There is now a growing literature on Otto Neurath as a theorist of architecture and urbanism, who emphasized the social aspects of modern building and approached architecture from his idiosyncratic viewpoint of Marxism interpreted as a physicalistic social science. It is less well known that a young Czech architecture critic and (...)
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  10. Narrative and Conservation: A Response.Peter Lamarque & Nigel Walter - 2020 - Estetika: The Central European Journal of Aestetics (1):104-115.
    A response to Saul Fisher’s critical note on Peter Lamarque and Nigel Walter’s ‘The Application of Narrative to the Conservation of Historic Buildings’.
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  11. Figurate and Spectral Architecture: Of the Lithic, Ferric, and Plastic.Lars Spuybroek - 2020 - In Grace and Gravity: Architectures of the Figure. London: Bloomsbury. pp. 115–59.
    The fourth of eight chapters from my recently published book "Grace and Gravity: Architectures of the Figure." The argumentation builds on terminology introduced in the first three chapters, the most important being the phased structure of the figure: prefiguration, figuration, and transfiguration. Also, the earlier developed interdependence of movement and standstill, which we find both in beauty and in grace, is here expanded in the relationship between the mineral, animal, and vegetable.
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  12. The Space of the Lacerated Subject: Architecture And Abjectiion.Sean Akahane-Bryen & Chris L. Smith - 2019 - Architecture Philosophy 4 (1).
    In Powers of Horror,1 the psychoanalyst Julia Kristeva presented the first explicit, elaborated theory of ‘abjection,’ which she defines as the casting off of that which is not of one’s “clean and proper”2 self. According to Kristeva, abjection is a demarcating impulse which establishes the basis of all object relations, and is operative in the Lacanian narrative of subject formation in early childhood via object differentiation. Abjection continues to operate post-Oedipally to prevent the dissolution of the subject by repressing identification (...)
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  13. Ruins and Sham Ruins as Architectural Objects.Saul Fisher - 2019 - In Jeanette Bicknell, Jennifer Judkins & Carolyn Korsmeyer (eds.), Ruins, Monuments, and Memorials: Philosophical Perspectives on Artifacts and Memory. New York, NY, USA:
    The premium on authenticity attributed to aesthetic appreciation and judgment of ruins is unnecessary, even while valuable for engagement with ruins as historical objects. I contrast values we assign to architectural ruins and to nongenuine, sham ruins. Ruins are components of built past architectural objects; sham ruins are components of fantasy, unbuilt architectural objects. Taking architectural objects as abstractions realized or realizable as built objects, ruins and sham ruins alike are built instances of corresponding abstract objects. Sham ruins do not (...)
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  14. When is Architecture Not Design?Saul Fisher - 2019 - Laocoonte: Revista de Estética y Teoría de Las Artes 1 (6):183-198.
    If there is nothing more to architecture than design –and to its attendant thinking processes–than design thinking, then core dimensions of the architectural enterprise from the perspective of (a) production and (b) use have no special character, over and above their counterparts in general design. Yet that does not appear to be true by the lights of architects or design specialists or the public at large. So what is it, at the core or periphery of the discipline or its objects, (...)
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  15. Architecture and Philosophy of the City.Saul Fisher - 2019 - In Sharon M. Meagher, Samantha Noll & Joseph S. Biehl (eds.), The Routledge Handbook of the Philosophy of the City. New York, NY, USA: pp. 131-142.
    The philosophy of architecture illuminates the nature of architectural objects, properties, and types—and the sorts of things they are; how we know about and judge architectural objects; and ethical and political considerations of architectural objects and practice. As intersects with the philosophy of the city, one set of questions focuses on (a) how the design process for built structures, and structures designed, relate to specifically urban contexts; (b) how our experience of built structures relates to urban contexts; and (c) how (...)
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  16. Our Everyday Aesthetic Evaluations of Architecture.Abel B. Franco - 2019 - British Journal of Aesthetics 59 (4):393-412.
    I argue that our everyday evaluations of architecture are primarily evaluations of spaces and, in particular, of their inhabitability— that is, whether they serve or can serve to the realization of our individual ideal of life. Inhabitability is not only a functional criterion but an aesthetic one as well. It is aesthetic insofar as the evaluations about inhabitability include evaluations about the quality of the experience of actually doing something in —or simply occupying—a particular space. This aesthetic aspect of our (...)
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  17. Architecture as Participation in the World: Merleau-Ponty, Wölfflin, and the Bodily Experience of the Built Environment.Brian Irwin - 2019 - Architecture Philosophy 4 (1).
    Many discussions of Merleau-Ponty’s treatment of the bodily experience of space turn to his opus Phenomenology of Perception, where he most explicitly takes up the theme. Yet in Merleau-Ponty’s own view this treatment, while providing rich and valuable insights into spatial experience, remains unsatisfying: ultimately Phenomenology of Perception does not escape a dualism that, despite the work’s inestimable contributions to the philosophy of embodied experience, situates it within a flawed tradition running back through Husserl, Kant, and Descartes. As Merleau-Ponty himself (...)
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  18. The Application of Narrative to the Conservation of Historic Buildings.Peter Lamarque & Nigel Walter - 2019 - Estetika (1):5–27.
    The paper is a dialogue between a conservation architect who works on medieval churches and an analytic aesthetician interested in the principles underlying restoration and conservation. The focus of the debate is the explanatory role of narrative in understanding and justifying elective changes to historic buildings. For the architect this is a fruitful model and offers a basis for a genuinely new approach to a philosophy of conservation. The philosopher, however, has been sceptical about appeals to narrative in other contexts (...)
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  19. Neo-Picturesque.Dominic McIver Lopes & Susan Herrington - 2019 - In Jeanette Bicknell, Carolyn Korsmeyer & Jennifer Judkins (eds.), Philosophical Perspectives on Ruins, Monuments, and Memorials. London, UK: pp. 133-146.
    Neo-picturesque landscapes are former industrial sites redeveloped as parks in a way that preserves, maintains, and shapes memory of the materials, mechanics, and scale of the industrial age. This paper presents case studies of Duisburg Nord, the High Line, and Evergreen Brick Works. It distinguishes neo-picturesque ruins from archaeological ruins on the one hand and mere redevelopment projects on the other hand; traces a continuity between the eighteenth-century picturesque and the neo-picturesque; pinpoints the distinctive form of memory that the neo-picturesque (...)
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  20. Designing for Imprisonment: Architectural Ethics and Prison Design.Dominique Moran, Yvonne Jewkes & Colin Lorne - 2019 - Architecture Philosophy 4 (1).
    Architectural ethics has only begun to consider in earnest what it means, in a moral sense, to be an architect.1 The academy, however, has yet to adequately to explore the ethical problems raised,2 to evaluate the types of moral issues that arise, and to develop moral principles or moral reasons that should guide decisions when encountering these moral issues inherent in certain project types. This is the case despite the practice of architecture entailing “behaviours, our choices of which may be (...)
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  21. On the Use and Abuse of Historical Monuments for Life: Nietzsche And Confederate Monuments.Roger Paden - 2019 - Architecture Philosophy 4 (1).
    The practice of preserving various parts of urban landscapes for historical purposes raises a variety of normative, metaphysical, and conceptual questions that invite philosophical analysis. The normative questions are particularly interesting. Why should we preserve historical sites? What sites are worth preserving? How should they be preserved and interpreted?1 In this essay, I apply Nietzsche’s theories of history and culture as found in the first two Untimely Meditations to provide a fresh critical framework to some normative questions raised by a (...)
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  22. Споруда як річ (на прикладі київських будівель 1920–1930 рр.).Mykhailo Sobutsky - 2019 - «Наукові Записки НаУКМА. Історія І Теорія Культури» 2 (11):82-87.
    Статтю присвячено долі споруд 1920–1930 рр., котрих чимало є в Києві. Розглянуто різні можливі дискурси щодо них, зокрема стилістичний, ідеологічний, семіотичний. Особливу увагу приділено можливим критеріям пам’яткозбереження, оскільки споруди цього часу ще менш захищені від руйнування, ніж, скажімо, зведені на самому початку ХХ ст. Запропоновано підхід до споруди як до матеріальної речі, яка, незалежно від належності до однієї з численних тогочасних архітектурних стилістик (конструктивізм, ар-деко та ін.), заслуговує на збереження через свою дотичність до практичної діяльності попередніх поколінь.
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  23. Architecture and the Political.Tom Spector - 2019 - Architecture Philosophy 4 (1).
    We are living through a radicalized, unsettling moment in Western politics as what seemed the drift of history towards democracy, greater individual freedoms, increased fairness and greater international cooperation is at least temporarily reversed. As we finished production of this issue, ISPA was also concluding its 4th Biennial conference at a most overtly political venue— The United States Air Force Academy—which is simultaneously a Mecca for modern architecture lovers as well as an indisputable seat of the projection of American power. (...)
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  24. Complete Issue.Tom Spector - 2019 - Architecture Philosophy 4 (1).
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  25. Should Architects Refrain From Designing Prisons for Long-Term Solitary Confinement? – An Open Letter to the Architecture Profession.Tom Spector, Craig Borkenhagen, Mark Davis, Carrie Foster, Jacob Gann, Tou Lee Her, Aaron Klossner, Evan Murta, Ryan Rankin, Maria Cristina Rodriguez Santos, Connor Tascott, Sarah Turner & Spencer Williams - 2019 - Architecture Philosophy 4 (1).
    In a profile in the November, 2012 issue of the magazine Architect, activist-architect Raphael Sperry, a founder of the group Architects Planners & Designers for Social Responsibility discussed his petition to amend the AIA’s Code of Ethics and Professional Conduct to include a prohibition on “the design of spaces intended for long-term solitary isolation and execution.”1 This issue is both serious and timely. It deserves contemplative attention before any action is taken. The purpose of this letter is to provide the (...)
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  26. How Not to Be at Home in One’s Home: Adorno’s Critique of Architectural Reason.Matt Waggoner - 2019 - Architecture Philosophy 4 (1).
    Adorno wrote prolifically about modernism in culture and the arts, but little has been written about whether or in what form he might have addressed architectural concerns. The project of exploring this potentially fruitful intersection has been helped in the last couple of decades by authors from philosophy and critical theory contrasting his ideas about dwelling with Heidegger’s and by architectural theorists considering the import of his aesthetic theory.1 If these fall shy of the more immediate connections to architecture that (...)
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  27. A Poetics of Designing.Claudia Westermann - 2019 - In Thomas Fischer & Christiane M. Herr (eds.), Design Cybernetics: Navigating the New. Basel, Switzerland: Springer. pp. 233-245.
    The chapter provides an overview on what it means to be in a world that is uncertain, e.g., how under conditions of limited understanding any activity is an activity that designs and constructs, and how designing objects, spaces, and situations relates to the (designed) meta-world of second-order cybernetics. Designers require a framework that is open, but one that supplies ethical guidance when ‘constructing’ something new. Relating second-order design thinking to insights in philosophy and aesthetics, the chapter argues that second-order cybernetics (...)
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  28. Architecture Is Concealed Unto Itself: Helmuth Plessner and His Influence on Twentieth-Century Architecture.Gerald Adler - 2018 - Architecture Philosophy 3 (2).
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  29. Architektur im Gebrauch. Gebaute Umwelt als Lebenswelt.Sabine Ammon, Christoph Baumberger, Christine Neubert & Constanze Petrow - 2018 - Berlin, Germany: Universitätsverlag der TU Berlin.
    Der Tagungsband versammelt Beiträge des 2. Forums Architekturwissenschaft zum Thema Architektur im Gebrauch, das vom 25. bis 27. November 2015 im Schader-Forum in Darmstadt stattfand. Die Beiträge nähern sich dem Thema grundlegend in zwei Perspektiven. Zum einen interessiert die lebensweltliche Verankerung von Architektur: die Gebrauchserfahrungen und die vielfältigen Weisen, in denen das Gebaute im Alltag jedes Menschen in Erscheinung tritt. Zum anderen werden die Vorstellungen vom Gebrauch in Prozessen des Planens und Bauens untersucht. Dabei treten unweigerlich auch Spannungsverhältnisse auf - (...)
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  30. The Black Bridge of Ahwaz.Hassan Bazazzadeh - 2018 - TICCIH Bulletin 80:11.
    The great railway of Iran was established in the early years of the 20th century connecting Bandar-e-Shapur (Bandare-e-Emam) to Bandar-e-Pahlavi (Bandr-Torkman) in order to speed the trading through Iran and between its two naval borders. This railway possessed stations, track, tunnels and bridges, but the longest bridge for the railway was built over the river Karun in the heart of Ahwaz. As there was another bridge named the white bridge, and for the color of the new bridge, people called it (...)
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  31. The White Bridge of Ahwaz.Hassan Bazazzadeh - 2018 - TICCIH Bulletin 81:18-19.
    Less than fifty years after the Brooklyn Bridge, the piles of the world’s fourth suspension bridge was firmed in Iran. Ahwaz is the most important city of the south and the pioneer city in industrialization of Iran. The White Bridge of Ahwaz is considered the most significant monument of the city, which no visitor would miss.
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  32. Towards the Registration of Iran’s Industrial Heritage Sites in UNESCO world heritage list.Hassan Bazazzadeh, Mohammadjavad Mahdavinejad & Mohsen Ghomeshi - 2018 - Tehran, Iran: TICCIH-Iran.
    The industrial heritage of Iran as a clear sign of industrialization in the late Qajar and Pahlavi dynasty was the result of pure efforts, knowledge transfer, and governmental budget. The remains of these sites, includes ample evidence which possess valuable data in various aspects such as construction technology and industrialization in Iran. mainly being ignored or abandoned, Industrial heritage of Iran need serious measures to be protected and being registered as UNESCO world heritage would be a real boon in preserving (...)
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  33. From Anthropomimetic to Biomimetic Cities.Henry Dicks - 2018 - Architecture Philosophy 3 (1).
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  34. The Need for a Philosophical Anthropology of Architecture.Martin Düchs & Christian Illies - 2018 - Architecture Philosophy 3 (2).
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  35. Editorial the Human in Architecture and Philosophy: Steps Towards an “Architectural Anthropology”.Martin Düchs & Christian Illies - 2018 - Architecture Philosophy 3 (1).
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  36. Ruines à l’œuvre.Filippo Fimiani - 2018 - Nouvelle Revue D’Esthétique 21 (1):121.
    The Seven Heavenly Palaces were created by Anselm Kiefer to inaugurate the HangarBicocca in Milan in 2004, and, after an intervention on the site in 2008, were transferred, preserved and repaired, finally relocated differently for a new and definitive exhibition, with some paintings, in 2015. Erected around prefabricated containers, these monumental ruins in reinforced concrete, are in fact assembled, reconstructed and restored ruins, nonarchitectural and metaphorical buildings with a mass of complementary materials considered an integral part of the work and (...)
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  37. Políticas de la subjetividad urbana. Baudelaire Y Benjamin.Juan José Gómez Gutiérrez - 2018 - Alpha (Osorno) 46:277-286.
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  38. Ut Architectura Philosophia? Questioning the Relationship of Architecture and Philosophy.Karsten Harries - 2018 - Architecture Philosophy 3 (2).
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  39. Karsten Harries and Roger Scruton on Architecture and Philosophy.Karsten Harries, Roger Scruton & Christian Illies - 2018 - Architecture Philosophy 3 (1).
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  40. On Durability.Mari Hvattum - 2018 - Architecture Philosophy 3 (1).
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  41. Aporia in Architectural Design.Aleksandar Kostic - 2018 - Architecture Philosophy 3 (2).
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  42. The Anthropology of a Smoke-Filled Room: Ethnography and the Human at Oma.Graham Owen - 2018 - Architecture Philosophy 3 (2).
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  43. Presence or Meaning in Pau Pedragosa 25 Architecture.Pau Pedragosa - 2018 - Architecture Philosophy 3 (1).
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  44. Toward a Post-Human Era?Marion Roussel - 2018 - Architecture Philosophy 3 (1).
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  45. Wie soll der Landschaftsarchitekt mit Natur umgehen?Gesine Schepers - 2018 - In Karsten Berr (ed.), Landschaftsarchitekturtheorie. Aktuelle Zugänge, Perspektiven und Positionen. RaumFragen: Stadt – Region – Landschaft. Wiesbaden: Springer. pp. 227-235.
    Der Landschaftsarchitekt geht bei der Gestaltung von Landschaften immer wieder mit Natur um. Auf welche Weise soll er dies tun? Auf diese Frage gibt der vorliegende, naturethische Beitrag eine Antwort. Zunächst kläre ich, was das Tun des Landschaftsarchitekten ausmacht und was hier unter „Natur“ zu verstehen ist. Zweitens nenne ich drei Argumente dafür, dass der Landschaftsarchitekt Natur schützen soll: Das Existenzargument, das ästhetische Argument in empirisch-demokratischer Form und das pathozentrische Argument. Drittens untersuche ich, wie der Landschaftsarchitekt mit Natur umgehen soll, (...)
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  46. Aesthetic Education and Design.Roger Scruton - 2018 - Architecture Philosophy 3 (2).
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  47. Architecture Philosophy Vol. 3 No. 1.Tom Spector - 2018 - Architecture Philosophy 3 (1).
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  48. Architecture Philosophy Vol. 3 No. 2.Tom Spector - 2018 - Architecture Philosophy 3 (2).
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  49. Architecture, Art, And Moderate Moralism.Nöel Carroll - 2017 - Nordic Journal of Aesthetics 25 (52).
    In this essay Noël Carroll explores the question of whether a moral defect in a work of architectural art can ever also count as an aesthetic /artistic defect. Adopting the stance of a moderate moralist and mobilizing what has been called the “uptake argument,” he argues against the moderate autonomist that sometimes a moral defect in an architectural artwork can also be an aesthetic/artistic defect.
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  50. Use-Value and the Question of Completion.Demirel Emre - 2017 - Architecture Philosophy 2 (2).
    The post-modernist approach to architecture often presents tradition as a problem of image. Postmodernism prioritizes the display of stylized images of historic buildings in order to prompt one to deal primarily with the visual appeal of the historic forms rather than the experience of the buildings.
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