Transportation in Atlanta is underdeveloped, making it hard for people to get around. As a home to many residents and a popular place for tourists, Atlanta has a large number of people driving, riding, biking and walking in the city…. Continue Reading →
Most people may not give much thought to the ability to use public restrooms in peace and their choice between the “men” and “women” restrooms. However, there are some people in today’s society that do not feel “at peace” or… Continue Reading →
In “His & Hers: Designing for a Post-Gender Society,” Suzanne Tick brings attention to gender-neutrality in design (or the lack thereof). Tick calls this period a “gender revolution” and continuously reinforces the idea that because gender is no longer fixed,… Continue Reading →
A bar at the intersection of Fairlie and Poplar. Oddly, there is another bar next to this. I wasn’t sure if this was a good location for such a place. Rethinking it now, I would guess a bar in a… Continue Reading →
Fairlie-Poplar is enclosed intersection in downtown Atlanta, seemingly hidden behind tall buildings and overlooked in favor of busier streets. It took me a while to find the intersection. I walked in circles and passed Fairlie Street many times before realizing… Continue Reading →
I used Zotero when creating my annotated bibliography.
ONE: Harris, Dianne. “Clean and Bright and Everyone White.” In Sites Unseen: Landscape and Vision. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press, 2007. Print. Written by Dianne Harris, “Clean and Bright and Everyone White” is about how the representation of… Continue Reading →
Screenshots of my Zotero account.
In “Architectural Exclusion: Discrimination And Segregation Through Physical Design Of The Built Environment” Sarah Schindler, discusses the usually overlooked existence of exclusion in architecture. People view other people as the excluders and fail to give attention to the means of… Continue Reading →
Irina Nersessova explores the connection between Margaret Morton’s walk into life in the tunnels of New York and the journey of a dérive in her article “Tapestry Of Space: Domestic Architecture And Underground Communities In Margaret Morton’s Photography Of A… Continue Reading →
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