Architecture and University Education: The Case of the Hebrew University.
by Haim Gordon & Diana Dolev — 1993
A historical review of the architecture of The Hebrew University. The authors suggest that architects can attempt to convey the ideals of Plato by building campuses on which spirituality is allowed to thrive. If architects suggest brutalist buildings that dominate the natural surroundings of a campus and dwarf the individual student and teacher, the educators who will reside on that campus should firmly reject the proposal.
To view the full-text for this article you must be signed-in with the appropropriate membership. Please review your options below: