Abstract: Situated between the capitalist West and the socialist East, Yugoslavia’s architects responded to contradictory demands and influences, developing a postwar architecture both in line with and distinct from the design approaches seen elsewhere in Europe and beyond. The architecture that emerged—from International Style skyscrapers to Brutalist “social condensers”—is a manifestation of the radical diversity, hybridity, and idealism that characterized the Yugoslav state itself. Toward a Concrete Utopia: Architecture in Yugoslavia, 1948–1980 introduces the exceptional work of socialist Yugoslavia’s leading architects to an international audience for the first time, highlighting a significant yet thus-far understudied body of modernist architecture, whose forward-thinking contributions still resonate today.
Titolo e contributi: Toward a Concrete Utopia : Architecture in Yugoslavia 1948-1980 / Martino Stierli and Vladimir Kulić ; with a photographic portfolio by Valentin Jeck ; and essays by Tamara Bjažić Klarin ... [et al]
Pubblicazione: New York : Museum of Modern Art, 2018
Descrizione fisica: , 182 p. : ill. ; 31 cm
Lingua: Inglese (lingua del testo, colonna sonora, ecc.)
Paese: Stati Uniti d'America
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