Elisa Iturbe, Peter Eisenman
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Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Architektur
A provocative case for historical ambiguity in architecture by one of the field's leading theorists
Conceptions of modernity in architecture are often expressed in the idea of the zeitgeist, or "spirit of the age," an attitude toward architectural form that is embedded in a belief in progressive time. Lateness explores how architecture can work against these linear currents in startling and compelling ways. In this incisive book, internationally renowned architect Peter Eisenman, with Elisa Iturbe, proposes a different perspective on form and time in architecture, one that circumvents the temporal constraints on style that require it to be "of the times"—lateness. He focuses on three twentieth-century architects who exhibited the qualities of lateness in their designs: Adolf Loos, Aldo Rossi, and John Hejduk. Drawing on the critical theory of Theodor Adorno and his study of Beethoven's final works, Eisenman shows how the architecture of these canonical figures was temporally out of sync with conventions and expectations, and how lateness can serve as a form of release from the restraints of the moment.
Bringing together architecture, music, and philosophy, and drawing on illuminating examples from the Renaissance and Baroque periods, Lateness demonstrates how today's architecture can use the concept of lateness to break free of stylistic limitations, expand architecture's critical capacity, and provide a new mode of analysis.
Giorgio Agamben, critical theory, Giorgio de Chirico, architectural theory, Idealization, Classical order, Italian Renaissance, Modern architecture, Tool, Dichotomy, Modernity, Constructability, Le Corbusier, John Hejduk, Architectural style, Proportion (architecture), From Formalism to Weak Form, Extended essay, Northern Tower, Cemetery, Art Nouveau, Inflection point, Five Architects, Brutalist architecture, Ceiling, Classical element, Technology, Ideology, modernist architecture, Mario Carpo, Roof garden, Parametric design, K. Michael Hays, Frankfurt School, Architectural Design, Early music, Teapot, Edward Said, Architectural plan, Criticism, Landscape, Palladian architecture, Ambiguity, Robert Venturi, Iconography, Stanley Tigerman, architectural history, Cruciform, Alvar Aalto, Determination, IDEAL model, Villa Savoye, deconstructionist architects, Narrative, Paul Klee, Skepticism, Sarah Whiting, Theory, modernist architects, Urban theory, Minima Moralia, Furniture, Anachronism, Architecture, Colin Rowe, Giuseppe Terragni, Contemporary architecture, Walter Benjamin, Subjectivity, Casa del Fascio, Toolbox, Analytic frame, Jacques Derrida, Casa del Fascio (Como), Aldo Rossi, High Renaissance, Alliteration, Angelus Novus, Polemic, Dialectic of Enlightenment, Precedent, New York Five, Baroque, Writing, Building code, Peter Eisenman, Frank Lloyd Wright, Negative Dialectics, Architectural historian, Three-dimensional space (mathematics), Hinge, Mill Owners' Association Building, Sigfried Giedion, Looshaus, Villa La Roche, Postmodernism, Adolf Loos, Canaletto, Historicism (art), deconstructionist architecture