Architecture functions between tradition and innovation, between historical archetypes and that which as yet has no form. This historicity and concurrent openness to futurity are two of the subjects discussed in Anytime, which probes architecture's relationships with space and time. After a section called "Beginnings," in which ten young architects address rupture, change, and movement, the book is organized into five sections: Trajectories, The Collapse of Time, (M)anytimes, Futures, and Rethinking Space and Time. Contributors include Akira Asada, Hubert Damisch, Peter Eisenman, Zaha Hadid, Arata Isozaki, Fredric Jameson, Rem Koolhaas, Bruce Mau, John Rajchman, Michael Sorkin, and Bernard Tschumi, as well as architects whose work many American readers will encounter here for the first time.
Anytime is the eighth book in the ongoing series that began in 1991 with Anyone and was followed by Anywhere, Anyway, Anyplace, Anywise, Anybody, and Anyhow. Each volume is based on a conference at which architects and leaders in other fields come together to present papers and discuss a particular a particular idea in architecture from a multicultural and multidisciplinary perspective. The conference upon which Anytime is based took place in Ankara, Turkey, in June 1998. Anytime will be followed by Anymore and Anything.
79 pages matching Anytime in this book
Results 1-3 of 79
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
abstract Achilles activity anacoluthon Anatolia Ankara anyfication Anytime Arata Isozaki archi architects architecture become beginning Bernard Tschumi building capitalism cellular automata century Charles Jencks concept condition construction context create cultural Deleuze discourse doesn.t don.t duration economic emergence example existence experience Frederick Kiesler functions future Gilles Deleuze global global cities Heidegger human idea Ise Shrine Islamic issue it.s Kiesler kind linear live logic means mechanical clock memory ment metanarrative modern modernist monument movement narrative notion object Ottoman Ottoman Empire Ottoman Turkey paradigm past patterns perhaps Peter Eisenman philosophy political possible postmodern present problem produce question rhythm seems sense sequence simply simultaneously social society space space-time spatial specific speed story structure talk tecture temporal that.s things tion traditional trajectory trans transformation tural ture Turkey Turkish universe urban