Ghost Architecture: Unconscious Art of Building Demolition


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Like architectural section drawings, remnant spaces can be extrapolated from two-dimensional clues, like material transitions, degree of weathering, surface shapes and color shifts. Occasionally, there are even three-dimensional fixtures still hanging on, like the showers, sinks and toilets in one of the pictures above. The Unconscious Art of Demolition is a Flickr photography group that focuses on these accidental works of ghost architecture – leftover structural voids and the spaces they imply. In the process of observing and photographing, these passers by and onlookers are turned into amateur documentarians and de facto archaeologists, discerning and (at least subconsciously) projecting patterns into ambiguous urban decay.
For full version, visit http://weburbanist.feedsportal.com/c/34699/f/637598/s/302f14a9/sc/4/l/0Lweburbanist0N0C20A130C0A80C20A0Cghost0Earchitecture0Eunconscious0Eart0Eof0Ebuilding0Edemolition0C0J3Futm0Isource0J3Dmediafed0J26utm0Imedium0J3Dfeed0J26utm0Icampaign0J3Dfeed0Emain0J26utm0Icontent0J3Dunknown0J26utm0Iterm0J3Dfeed0Etitle/story01.htm

Nextdoor can be accessed through the mobile app or on the web, with over 17,000 neighborhoods currently in its database. The idea is to connect with your neighbors to share important local information, goods and recommendations. Participants can discuss suspicious activity, share numbers for reliable plumbers, notify each other of special local events or report found items like wallets and keys. Every neighbor has to sign in with their real name and verify their address.
For full version, visit http://weburbanist.feedsportal.com/c/34699/f/637598/s/302632e6/sc/4/l/0Lweburbanist0N0C20A130C0A80C190Cnextdoor0Eapp0Elets0Eyou0Eget0Eto0Eknow0Eyour0Eneighbors0Evirtually0C0J3Futm0Isource0J3Dmediafed0J26utm0Imedium0J3Dfeed0J26utm0Icampaign0J3Dfeed0Emain0J26utm0Icontent0J3Dunknown0J26utm0Iterm0J3Dfeed0Etitle/story01.htm

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