Growing our own food in urban areas makes us rethink the urban-rural relationship. Following seven urban agriculture projects in Berlin presented in the documentary, we reflect on the social, economic, environmental, political and health repercussions that come with it.
Robert Moses's deliberate low bridges on Long Island are an example of the political use of technology and how architecture, engineering and public works may be at the service of political or economic power.
The historian specialising in the theory of architecture, landscape architecture, and design of rural settings returns to Christopher Alexander's ideas about agriculturally productive places.
The British architect promotes the creation of workspaces in neighborhoods to avoid unnecessary travel and so that we can spend more time working in our community, close to family and friends.
Complete lockdown and working from home have only been a reality for a privileged part of the population, but the reliance on technology, for a whole range of activities, is undoubtedly a real aspect of our society.
Independent art spaces are running compelling institutional experiments as proactive residents with a stake in fast-changing cities.
The diversity of public spaces, their different degrees of complementarity, privacy, proximity, interconnectedness and embeddedness are also reflected in how these spaces are governed.
Public space is where all citizens, regardless of their income and personal circumstances, can feel both equal and cared for.
The global commons become a synecdoche of a spatial order that legitimatizes geographic violence, dispossession, and extractivism.
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