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Author Stierli, Martino

Title Toward a concrete utopia : architecture in Yugoslavia, 1948-1980 / Martino Stierli, Vladimir Kulić ; with a photographic portfolio by Valentin Jeck ; and essays by Tamara Bjažić Klarin ... [et al.]
Published New York, N.Y. : The Museum of Modern Art, [2018]
©2018

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 WATERFT ART&ARCH  720.9497 Sti/Tac  AVAILABLE
Description xxxviii, 184 pages : illustrations (some color), maps (some color), plans (some color) ; 31 cm
Contents Networks and crossroads : The architecture of socialist Yugoslavia as a laboratory of globalization in the Cold War / Building brotherhood and unity : Architecture and federalism in socialist Yugoslavia / City building in Yugoslavia / Unity in heterogeneity : Building with a taste for structure / The reconstruction of Skopje / Toward an affordable arcadia : The evolution of hotel typologies in Yugoslavia, 1960-1974 / Yugoslav architecture across three worlds : Lagos and beyond / Housing in socialist Yugoslavia / Gender and the production of space in postwar Yugoslavia / Memorial sculpture and architecture in socialist Yugoslavia / Architecture, destruction, and the destruction of Yugoslavia / Generals̆tab, Belgrade / Mos̆a Pijade Workers' University (Rans), Zagreb / "Architecture of Bosnia and the way to modernity" / Yugoslavia pavilion at Expo 58, Brussels / Museum of Contemporary Art, Belgrade / Partisan Memorial Cemetery, Mostar / Revolution Square, Ljubljana / Kiosk K67, Slovenia / Cultural Center/Macedonian Opera and Ballet, Skopje / Split 3, Split / Goce Delc̆ev Student Dormitory, Skopje / S̆erefudin White Mosque, Visoko / National and University Library of Kisovo, Pristina / City Stadium Poljud, Split /
Summary Situated between the capitalist West and the socialist East, Yugoslavia's architects responded to contradictory demands and influences, developing a postwar architecture both in line with and distinct from the design approaches seen elsewhere in Europe and beyond. The architecture that emerged from International Style skyscrapers to Brutalist social condensers is a manifestation of the radical diversity, hybridity, and idealism that characterized the Yugoslav state itself. 'Toward a Concrete Utopia: Architecture in Yugoslavia, 1948-1980' introduces the exceptional work of socialist Yugoslavia's leading architects to an international audience for the first time, highlighting a significant yet thus-far understudied body of modernist architecture, whose forward-thinking contributions still resonate today.00Exhibition: The Museum of Modern Art, New York, USA (15.07.2018-13.01.2019)
Notes Published in conjunction with the exhibition of the same name held at The Museum of Modern Art, New York, July 15, 2018-January 13, 2019
Includes map on lining papers
Bibliography Includes bibliographical references (pages 177-178)
Subject Architecture -- Yugoslavia
Architecture, Modern -- 20th century -- Designs and plans
Brutalism (Architecture) -- Yugoslavia
Genre/Form [Catalogues d'exposition]
Exposition
Catalogues d'exposition.
Author Emerson Stephanie [VNV]
Kulić, Vladimir [VNV]
Jeck, Valentin [VNV]
Bjažić Klarin Tamara [VNV]
Museum of Modern Art (New York, N.Y.)
ISBN 1633450511
9781633450516