Vernacular Architecture: Insights into Practice, Identity, and Relationships in Pre-Columbian Societies in the Americas
Vernacular Architecture in the Pre-Columbian Americas reveals the dynamism of the ancient past, where social relations and long-term history were created posthole by posthole, brick by brick. This collection shifts attention away from the elite and monumental architectural traditions of the region to instead investigate the creativity, subtlety and variability of common architecture and the people who built and dwelled in them. At the heart of this study of vernacular architecture is an emphasis on ordinary people and their built environments, and how these everyday spaces were pivotal in the making and meaning of social and cultural dynamics.
Hendon, Julia A. Vernacular Architecture: Insights into Practice, Identity, and Relationships in Pre-Columbian Societies in the Americas. In Vernacular Architecture in the Pre-Columbian Americas. Eds. Christina T. Halperin and Lauren E. Schwartz. London: Routledge, 2017. pp. 215-220.
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