O. F. Bollnow. Human space translated from Mensch und Raum published by W. Kohlhammer, Stuttgart, in published by Hyphen Press, London, Human space is an English translation of one of the most comprehensive studies Since it was published in Germany in , Bollnow’s text has become a key. Following its publication in Germany in , Otto Friedrich Bollnow’s Human Space quickly became essential reading within a.

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Our edition bollnos translated by Christine Shuttleworth and has an afterword by Joseph Kohlmaier, who places the work in its context of philosophical and architectural discussion. Please choose whether or not you want other users to be able to see on your profile that this library is a favorite of yours.

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Human space

Add a review and share your thoughts with other readers. Similar Items Related Subjects: Raum Philosophische Anthropologie Tid och rum.

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Human space (Book, ) []

Your rating has been recorded. Write a humxn Rate this item: Preview this item Preview this item. English View all editions and formats Summary: Since it was published in Germany inBollnow’s text has become a key reading in architecture, anthropology, and philosophy, and has been kept continuously in print in the German edition was issued in its eleventh impression.

The book is serious academic research and something more – showing a great sensitivity to the near and the everyday. The text is enlivened and illustrated with many quotations, principally from German and English literature.

Allow this favorite library to be seen by others Keep this favorite library private. Find a copy in the library Finding libraries that hold this humna You may have already requested this item.

Linked Data More info about Linked Data. Home About Help Search. Privacy Policy Terms and Conditions. Spsce me on this computer. Cancel Forgot your password? English View all editions and formats. Machine generated contents note: On the history of the question — Contrast with mathematical space — concept of experienced space — spatiality of human spacr — 1. Aristotelian concept of space — Natural place — Space as a vessel — 2.

Word usage and etymology — Everyday linguistic usage — Linguistic references — ‘Orte’ and ‘Stellen’ in space — 3. Horizon and perspective — double aspect of the horizon — Perspective — Perspective and horizon in the figurative sense — 1. Expanse, distance and the foreign — new question — Pushing forward into the infinite distance of space — Baroque interior — Narrowness and expanse — foreign — Distance — 2.

Eccentric space — Man on the road — a. Sacred space — return to mythological thinking — Sacred space — house as image of the world — city — Conclusion — 3. Door and window — door — lock — threshold — window — Orientation in the environment — transporting effect of the window — 5. Waking up and falling asleep — a. Waking up — uncertain sense of existence — building up of near space — identification of place — b. Falling asleep — return to the unconscious mind — feeling of security — Deep sleep — double movement of life — 1.


: Human Space (): Otto Friedrich Bollnow: Books

Hodological space — Distance — cave-like character of the living space — Hodological space according to Lewin — Sartre’s continuation — hodological structure of the landscape — 2. Space of action — extension of the hodological concept of space — tangibility of objects in space — ordering of space — comprehensibility of living space — Room to manoeuvre — Extending the concept of the space of action — 3.

Day space and night space — relationship yuman the two spaces — Day space — Twilight spaces — a. Falling snow — d. Twilight — Night space — a. Moving through the night — b. Mood and space — sense of narrowness and expanse — concept of mood space — sensual-moral effect of colour — Interior spaces boolnow constricting space of the anxious heart — Euphoric space — poetic confirmation — 5. Presential space — spatial character of sound — purposeful freedom of dance — changed relationship with space — Presential movement — Critique of Straus’s dualistic spatial schema — 6.

Being-in-space and having-space — Intentionality as a starting point — Space as bollnod medium — Forms of sensation of space — Dwelling — Having-space — Individual space — 2.

Forms of individual space — Three areas of dwelling — body — uuman. Body and exterior space — b.

Incarnation as a mode of having-a-body — house — a. Incarnation in the house — b. Dwelling in free space — c. Other forms of becoming one with space — 3. Summary and prospects — Modes of human space — precedence of protective space — Requirements for true dwelling.