Social architecture

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'Social architecture' can also refer to...

Social architecture

Social architecture

An Architecture of Social Being

Betjeman, John (1906 - 1984), poet, architectural, social historian

Continuities and Change in the Design of Canada's Social Architecture

The Social Architecture of French Cinema: 1929–1939

Jewish Sanctuary in the Atlantic World: A Social and Architectural History

Monumental Architecture and Social Complexity in the Intermediate Area

The Social Architecture of French Cinema, 1929–1939

Nest architecture, colony productivity, and duration of immature stages in a social wasp, Mischocyttarus consimilis

Redbrick: A Social and Architectural History of Britain’s Civic Universities, by William Whyte

Social dance in the 1668 Feste de Versailles: architecture and performance context

Women and the Making of the Modern House: A Social and Architectural History

Architecture, Volumetrics, and Social Stratification at Motul de San José during the Late and Terminal Classic

William Whyte. Redbrick: A Social and Architectural History of Britain’s Civic Universities.

Social Movement Organizations and Changing State Architectures: Comparing Women’s Movement Organizing in Flanders and Scotland

Sharman Kadish, The Synagogues of Britain and Ireland: An Architectural and Social History. New Haven: Yale University Press, 2011. xiv + 398 pp.; 248 ills.

Buildings for Bluestockings: The Architecture and Social History of Women's Colleges in Late Victorian England Margaret Birney Vickery

The British Market Hall: A Social and Architectural History. By James Schmiechen and Kenneth Carls (New Haven and London: Yale University Press, 1999. Xii plus 312 pp. $50)


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Quick Reference

1 Architecture intended for use by the mass of people as social beings as a reaction against architecture concerned with form and style supposedly for the dominant members of society.

2 Schools and other buildings erected after the 1939–45 war in England incorporating scientific method, prefabrication, and industrialized building as part of the Modern Movement.

C. R. Hatch (1984);Saint (1987);R. Sommer (1983)

Subjects: Architecture.

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