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Architecture and Waste. A (Re)planned Obsolescence | Hanif Kara, Leire Asensio Villoria, Andreas Georgoulias | 9781945150050 | ACTAR

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Architecture and Waste

A (Re)planned Obsolescence

Auteur:Hanif Kara, Leire Asensio Villoria, Andreas Georgoulias

Uitgever:ACTAR, Harvard University Graduate School of Design

ISBN: 978-1-945150-05-0

  • Hardcover
  • Engels
  • 375 pagina's
  • 20 sep. 2017

The book 'Architecture and Waste' presents a refreshed, design-led approach to waste-to-energy (WTE) plants, reflecting work done at Harvard University Graduate School of Design (GSD). Architecture and design currently play a minor role in the design and construction of industrial building types, especially waste-to-energy facilities.

Architecture and design currently play a minor role in the design and construction of industrial building types, especially waste-to-energy facilities. Through comparing the well-established waste-to-energy industries in Sweden with less established engagements in the northeast of the United States, opportunities and lessons are revealed.


Architects have a role to play in integrating waste-to-energy plants physically and programmatically within their urban or suburban contexts, as well as potentially lessening the generally negative perception of energy recovery plants.

The book 'Architecture and Waste' presents a refreshed, design-led approach to waste-to-energy (WTE) plants, reflecting work done at Harvard University Graduate School of Design (GSD). Architecture and design currently play a minor role in the design and construction of industrial building types, especially waste-to-energy facilities.

Architecture and design currently play a minor role in the design and construction of industrial building types, especially waste-to-energy facilities. Through comparing the well-established waste-to-energy industries in Sweden with less established engagements in the northeast of the United States, opportunities and lessons are revealed.


Architects have a role to play in integrating waste-to-energy plants physically and programmatically within their urban or suburban contexts, as well as potentially lessening the generally negative perception of energy recovery plants.

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