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Idea by

Alex Pellizer

http://www.alexpellizer.com

via Domenico Rossetti, 93, Trieste, Italy
Alex Pellizer (1988), young italian architect. I've studied in IUAV-University of Venice.

Synthetic City


A new approach to urban public spaces

Synthetic City


A new approach to urban public spaces
We can improve the way of living our urban public spaces through the definition of minimal scale and accurate design strategies.

We all know that in our cities there are a lot of public spaces, in which we can recognize various uses and practices carried out by a lot of citizens. We know also that these spaces are often occasional and fragmented across the urban pattern.

The real problem to solve in our cities is the reconnection of public spaces, that fall within the main theme of my proposal: the creation of a new urban porosity inside our cities. The most important part of my proposal consists in defining a number of strategies that we all can use to improve the accessibility and connections through numerous and different public spaces across Europe.


The Nolli’s map of Rome, drawn in first half of XVIII century, reveals the sharp and complexes connections between public and private space inside the Eternal City. Can we visualize in a similar way our contemporary urban spaces?

Synthetic City


A new approach to urban public spaces

Synthetic City


A new approach to urban public spaces
We can improve the way of living our urban public spaces through the definition of minimal scale and accurate design strategies.

We all know that in our cities there are a lot of public spaces, in which we can recognize various uses and practices carried out by a lot of citizens. We know also that these spaces are often occasional and fragmented across the urban pattern.

The real problem to solve in our cities is the reconnection of public spaces, that fall within the main theme of my proposal: the creation of a new urban porosity inside our cities. The most important part of my proposal consists in defining a number of strategies that we all can use to improve the accessibility and connections through numerous and different public spaces across Europe.


The Nolli’s map of Rome, drawn in first half of XVIII century, reveals the sharp and complexes connections between public and private space inside the Eternal City. Can we visualize in a similar way our contemporary urban spaces?


Idea by

Alex Pellizer
via Domenico Rossetti, 93
Trieste
Italy
Alex Pellizer (1988), young italian architect. I've studied in IUAV-University of Venice.