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Globalization Cultural Hybridity and Polarization

Thus, a geographical spatial division occurs in which there are areas with a high concentration of poor in contrast to enclaves housing the very rich. Needless to say such disparities provoke '. . . resentment, social instability and conflict' (Habitat, 2001, p. 30). In other words these mega-projects do not necessarily lead to the happiness of the cities' residents since they are geared to a certain class.4

From History of the Art of Antiquity 1764

Just as the state of happiness - the removal of pain and the pleasure of contentment - is the easiest condition of nature, and the path to it is the straightest and can be maintained without trouble or cost, so also does the idea of the highest beauty appear in the simplest and easiest things, and requires no philosophical knowledge of man, no investigation of the soul and its expression. Yet as - according to Epicurus - there is in human nature no middle point between pain and pleasure, and as the passions are the winds that propel our ship into the sea of life, by which the poet sets sail and the artist elevates himself, so pure beauty alone cannot be the only object of our consideration. We must also place it within the condition of action and emotion, which in art we understand by the word expression. We shall therefore treat first the conformation of beauty, and second its expression.

Conservancy and Development Ethics

Although remaining in place as the most dominant and readily identified 'philosophical' basis to local development planning throughout the Anglo-influenced world there are many critics and a lesser proportion of defenders of this hedonic style of practice, which sets out to accommodate what landowners, developers and politicians perceive to be good, as good for everybody. Although Utilitarian Theory has its devotees, in community terms it is now viewed by the majority of planning practitioners as reactionary. Yet from Hobbes and Locke to J. S. Mill and Herbert Spencer, those of an empiricist mindset have believed that development policy can be determined and driven according to rules which endorse dollar-style measures of worthiness. This approach still aligns with populist sub-national planning reasoning in peripheral Australasia and North America, on the basis that development outcomes should not be faulted (so the reasoning runs) if an identifiable balance of 'goodness or...

The Emergence of Professionalism

Greatest happiness principle had the effect of suppressing certain individual rights, and thus modifying such normative building practices in favor of public well-being. By the 20th century ordinary citizens had also gained limited rights to make choices that influence public resources by serving on municipal zoning boards, historic preservation commissions and other democratic institutions. The emergence of such institutions, however, did not change the fact that, all things being equal, modern merchant princes, like the executives of WalMart, are economically rewarded for building poorly. In contrast, citizens want developers to build well to protect their own safety and optimize the quality of public life.

Actions For Human Settlements

Issues of human settlements, culminating in a joint postulation for action and further research presented in the ancient theater on the island of Delos. There could hardly have been any context more conducive to productive discourse than these cruises with visits to islands with indigenous villages, natural beauty and inspiring reminders of ancient Greek culture. After the formal and informal debates, the immersion into the local culture with eating, drinking, music and dancing served as a reminder that within the daunting problems of the future of settlements, there is at the center the human being with enjoyment of life and happiness.

From Preface to Parallel of the Ancients and the Moderns with Regard to the Arts and Sciences 1688

Nothing is more natural or reasonable than to show the utmost veneration for whatever is possessed of true merit in itself and has the additional merit of age. This sentiment, so right, proper and universal, redoubles the respect that we feel for our ancestors by virtue of it, laws and customs show themselves still more authoritative and inviolable. But destiny has always decreed that the best things become prejudicial by excess, and this in proportion to their original excellence. Honourable in its inception, this reverence has subsequently become a criminal superstition, at times extending even to idolatry. Princes of extraordinary virtue secured the happiness of their people, and the earth resounded to the fame of their exploits they were beloved in their lifetime and their memory was revered by posterity. But as time went by, people forgot that these were mere men, and began to offer them incense and sacrifice. The same thing happened to those who first excelled in the arts and...

From Architecture Considered in Relation to Art Morals and Legislation 1804

Ledoux's career falls into two well-defined phases. He was born in the province of Champagne and moved to Paris in the first half of the 1750s to study at the private school of Jacques-Francois Blondel. Ledoux entered private practice in the early 1760s, where he quickly established his reputation as the fashionable designer for aristocratic townhouses for the city's elite. In 1771 his interests shifted when he was given a government post as the inspector of saltworks for the eastern province of Franche-Comte. Between 1775-80, he built the small factory community at Arc-et-Senans, where he first explored an abstract, geometric, and rustic classicism that he simultaneously pursued in ideal designs for the city of Chaux. His building of the (hated) Paris toll houses between 1784-9 allowed another outlet for his experiments in reducing the classical language - at times to the point of pure abstraction - but they at the same time made him a very unpopular figure in revolutionary France....

From The Architecture of Country Houses 1850

The mere sentiment of home, with its thousand associations, has, like a strong anchor, saved many a man from shipwreck in the storms of life. How much the moral influence of that sentiment may be increased, by making the home all that it should be, and how much an attachment is strengthened by every external sign of beauty that awakens love in the young, are so well understood, that they need no demonstration here. All to which the heart can attach itself in youth, and the memory linger fondly over in riper years, contributes largely to our stock of happiness, and to the elevation of the moral character. For this reason, the condition of the family home - in this country where every man may have a home -should be raised, till it shall symbolize the best character and pursuits, and the dearest affections and enjoyments of social life.

From The Nature of Gothic 18513

The book consists of several relatively independent essays, the most important of which is his literary masterpiece ''The Nature of Gothic.'' Its arguments derive from his earlier book, but Ruskin now vividly spotlights the gist of his reasoning. Gothic architecture for him is not an arbitrary stylistic choice but rather an ethical way of life a humble recognition of human imperfection and of human striving for salvation. Other styles, such as the classical, enslave human nature by demanding strict geometric (''servile'') perfection in their ornamental details. The Gothic style acknowledges human limitations and respects them by allowing free inventions in design and execution it demands not formal perfection but only the evidence of the workers' happiness. Hence Gothic architecture is more moral than any other style it espouses such ''picturesque'' attributes as savageness, changefulness, naturalism, grotesqueness. Once again Ruskin's conception of architecture is essentially...

Logics Of Reintegration

Notion of embodied perception in order to develop a conception of vision that is ordered according to the human body's spatial reach and time of response. He sees this initial configuration of vision as an 'original, ideally human happiness', because it orders appearances within 'the I can of sight', and so renders the visible world in terms of the capacities of the embodied subject (1994, p. 7). Modern vision thus emerged out of the inhabitation of a world that could be assimilated by the human organism, and which therefore allowed it to develop a correspondingly secure sense of itself. The visual apprehension of a 'world-within-reach' gives rise to what Virilio calls 'topographical memory', the subject's memory of itself within an enduring three-dimensional space, which allows it to imagine itself and the universe which it inhabits as substantial entities persisting through time. Against this backdrop Virilio charts the impact of technology, which he introduces in the form of the...

The Ideology of Villa Life in Florentine Culture and Society

Roanaoke Island

Improve it with your work, without great expenditure Having bought your villa, the first aim will be to establish good relations with your neighbours 7 In Libri della Famiglia too, where in the dialogue between Lionardo, exponent of the culture of the new generation, and Giannozzo, spokesman for the last, both agree that the concept of the villa and living in the country embody the moral bases of existence Who would not take pleasure in his villa The villa is of great, honourable and reliable value. Any other occupation is fraught with a thousand risks, carries with it a mass of suspicions and trouble, and brings numerous losses and regrets. There is trouble in purchasing, fear in transporting, anxiety in selling, apprehension in giving credit, weariness in collecting what is due to you, deceit in exchange. In all other occupations you are beset by a multitude of worries and suffer constant anxiety. The villa alone seems reliable, generous, trustworthy and honest. Managed with...

From Essays on the Picturesque 1794

If we examine our feelings on a warm genial day, in a spot full of the softest beauties of nature, the fragrance of spring breathing around us - pleasure then seems to be our natural state to be received, not sought after it is the happiness of existing to sensations of delight only we are unwilling to move, almost to think, and desire only to feel, to enjoy. In pursuing the same train of ideas, I may add, that the effect of the picturesque is curiosity an effect, which, though less splendid and powerful, has a more general influence. Those who have felt the excitement produced by the intricacies of wild romantic mountainous scenes, can tell how curiosity, while it prompts us to scale every rocky promontory, to explore every new recess, by its active agency keeps the fibres to their full tone and thus picturesqueness when mixed with either of the other characters, corrects the languor of beauty, or the tension of sublimity. But as the nature of every corrective, must be to take off...

Criteria there is no qualitative methodology to evaluate building design

Tive medicine and tease out the therapeutic powers of belief and trust.' With the medical profession under great pressure from society to become more responsive to consumer demands another article in The Times (19 January 2001) starts from the premise that health is more fundamental to happiness, well-being and prosperity than anything else. Surely this is the wrong way around Good health is likely to result from happiness, well-being and prosperity and it is our failure to understand the historic values of a holistic lifestyle that has led us into the trap which assumes that a technical solution lies behind every medical disorder. Doctors have exploited the opportunity to let us believe they have the key to solve all medical problems and are the last of the professions to have their authority challenged and they don't like finding that consumerism - patient power - is knocking on their door.

Andrew Jackson Downing

And how much happiness, how much pure pleasure, that strengthens and invigorates our best and holiest affections, is there not experienced in bestowing upon our homes something of grace and loveliness - in making the place dearest to our hearts a sunny spot, where the social sympathies take shelter securely under the shadowy eaves, or grow and entwine trustfully with the tall trees or wreathed vines that cluster around, as if striving to shut out whatever of bitterness or strife may be found in the open highways of the world. What an unfailing barrier against vice, immorality, and bad habits, are those tastes which lead us to embellish a home, to which at all times and in all places we turn with delight, as being the object and the scene of our fondest cares, labors, and enjoyments whose humble roof, whose shady porch, whose verdant lawn and smiling flowers, all breathe forth to us, in true, earnest tones, a domestic feeling that at once purifies the heart, and binds us more closely...

Beauty and picturesque

Perfect beauty was in God, and as a reflection of God it was found in nature and in art. He divided beauty into 'typical' and 'vital', the former consisting of forms and qualities of forms, such as curved lines, the latter concerned with expression, happiness and energy of life. In architecture, he conceived forms to be beautiful so far as they derived from nature, because man was not able to produce beauty by himself. Classical architecture was not based on the imitation of nature, except in details such as the Corinthian capital, and did not meet the requirements of beauty. Renaissance architecture, as imitation of Classical, was rejected with few exceptions - such as Raphael and Michelangelo. Gothic, instead, and especially Italian Gothic, was entirely based on natural forms. Sculpture and ornamentation were here conceived as an integral but subordinate part of the architectural whole. Detailing was balanced according to the distance of observation, the relief was reached...

The ethical anchor

How we manage a city is in part determined by the metaphors we employ to describe it. If we think of the city as a machine made up of parts and fragments rather than as an organism made up of related, interconnected wholes, we invoke mechanical solutions that may not address the whole issue. And a mechanistic approach similarly impacts on public spirit. If, instead, we focus on the widest implications of a problem, on connections and relationships, we can make policy linkages between, say, housing, transport and work between culture, the built environment and social affairs between education, the arts and happiness or between image, local distinctiveness and fun.

Rationality

Standing before a building in which mass was so sensitively lightened, a building that seemed so simple, no one was aware that the sense of happiness he felt was caused by curves and bends that were almost imperceptible yet immensely powerful. The beholder was unaware that he was responding to a combination of regularity and irregularity the architect had hidden in his work, a combination as strong as it is impossible to describe. (quoted in Meier 2000, 350)

Character

But summer comes and forces a change of mood. The glorious light makes us drunk with joy and our sense of wonder has no limits. This pleasure is truly divine What pure happiness we feel in the bottom of our hearts at this spectacle What ecstasy No, we cannot possibly give expression to it

The Radburn Idea

Radburn's ultimate role was quite different from our original aim. It was not to be a Garden City. It did not become a complete, balanced New Town. Instead of proving the investment value of large-scale housing it became, as a result of the depression, a financial failure.Yet Radburn demonstrated for America a new form of city and community that fits the needs of present day urban living in America, and it is influencing city building throughout the world. We did our best to follow Aristotle's recommendation that a city should be built to give its inhabitants security and happiness.

Ccultural

The goal of ekistics is to achieve a balance between the elements of human settlements in order to guarantee happiness and safety of man.14 Doxiadis followed the ancient Greek philosophers in asking what is the good life and, by referring to Aristotle, he gave his own position on what constitutes happiness. Doxiadis believed that to survive, to live and to achieve happiness, human beings built settlements, which always followed fundamental principles, and he defined five principles in man's quest for happiness

Endpiece

It rethinks its assets in broader terms, considering the full register of perception, emotion, insight and understanding and its effect on individual or group psychology. It can therefore see the power of intangibles like yearning, history, identity, desire, happiness, fear, confidence and much more. It is not blinded by thinking that only what you see is important, so it is not obsessed by the hardware. It values too the soft, the slow and the reflective. It flips the balance

Las Vegas

Fundamental American values of life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness. But the sexual suggestiveness is unmistakable in the promised freedom from inhibitions, freedom to indulge, freedom to go nuts, etc. Significantly, the first image on the website is not dice or cards, but a showgirl. Sexuality operates less discreetly on another marketing website, Las Vegas On Line (www.lvol.com), which includes a guide to the city's adult entertainment. This site even offers direct links to hard-core pornography, making explicit the sexuality that operates as a veiled subtext in the official marketing of Las Vegas.

Exhibitions

With Its sights focused on experimentation, the pavilion wends you through the contributions of 55 firms, starting with six Masters of Experiment, including, among others, Gehry Partners Herzog & de Meuron, with artist Ai Welwei and Morphosis. The proliferation of boards, models, and installations sucks you deeper into the labyrinth of the disjointed pavilion. Past the I Chlng reader, you might find solace in American architect Ben Nicholson's Studies of Labyrinths, happiness from Los Angeles's Ball-Nogues Studio's wispy wave made of pink cord, or amusement in European filmmakers lla Beka and Louise Lemoine's Koolhaas HouseLife, a film that follows a busy housekeeper on her tour of the leaky Bordeaux retreat Rem Koolhaas designed 10 years ago. But enough already It seems like the Italians just don't know when to stop

Robert Morris

A Person who builds on such a useful and delightful Glebe, must doubtless not only agreeably improve that Fortune which Providence has supplied him with, but likewise perpetuate his Judgment to his Posterity it must render his Off-spring a Happiness and Pleasure, which gives a true Relish to Life. But he who, on the contrary, lays the Foundation of his Fabrick on a barren or unpleasant Soil, or on a bleak Wild which Nature seems to have deserted, is, consequently, only perpetuating his Folly to future Ages.

Being good

What is true of nations is equally true of individuals. Although severely restricted in membership, the polis of ancient Greek democracy was the communal bedrock upon which both Platonic and Aristotelian ethics were built. To be a 'good man' in ancient Greece was not to be good in some absolute sense, but to fulfil satisfactorily the role to which one was assigned by the polis (MacIntyre, 1996). In other words, acceptable norms of behaviour towards others were determined by the group, and by the nature of one's position within that group. This model finds little echo in late-twentieth-century democracies, in which citizenship has been replaced by consumerism, and the citizen, with responsibilities as well as rights, replaced by the private individual pursuing private happiness. Like the nation state, the individuals who belong to it perceive the ethical imperatives of environmentalism as a threat to their pursuit of happiness, as that happiness is defined by consumerism. On one level,...

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