‘Separation Anxiety: Inequality and Exclusion in Athens and Cape Town’
Globalization promised an interconnected world, yet our cities are increasingly divided. In the past decade, for example, thousands of miles of new border walls have been constructed, many in urban contexts. People embrace the idea of walls out of fear, and leaders make promises that only reinforce divisions. Boundaries, of course, are not a new phenomenon. They have historically defined communities for cultural, political, and economic purposes. As urbanization increases and economic inequality reaches record levels, however, urban divides are becoming more pervasive. This volume of Perspecta—the oldest and most distinguished student-edited architectural journal in America—investigates divides as a mechanism of urbanism, both spatially and socially complex.
|Title||Separation Anxiety: Inequality and Exclusion in Athens and Cape Town|
|Authors||Alfredo Brillembourg, Hubert Klumpner & Alexis Kalagas|
|Editors||Meghan McAllister, Mahdi Sabbagh|