ARTBOOK LOGO

ARTBOOK BLOG

RECENT POSTS

DATE 4/1/2017

MoMA Presents 'Arbus Friedlander Winogrand: New Documents, 1967' at the Strand

DATE 3/30/2017

Anthony Hernandez

DATE 3/29/2017

Karl Blossfeldt: Masterworks

DATE 3/28/2017

Philip Trager: New York in the 1970s

DATE 3/27/2017

New York in Photobooks

DATE 3/26/2017

James 'Son Ford' Thomas: The Devil and His Blues

DATE 3/24/2017

Marguerita Mergentime: American Textiles, Modern Ideas

DATE 3/24/2017

Karl Blossfeldt: Masterworks

DATE 3/24/2017

Maddie Gilmore on the Textiles of Marguerita Mergentime

DATE 3/24/2017

Join ARTBOOK | D.A.P. at the AIPAD Photography Show

DATE 3/23/2017

Models Matter

DATE 3/22/2017

Trisha Brown, 1936 - 2017

DATE 3/21/2017

Christopher Niquet to Launch 'Models Matter' at BOOKMARC

DATE 3/21/2017

Merce Cunningham: Common Time - Rei Kawakubo

DATE 3/20/2017

Felix Gonzalez-Torres: Specific Objects Without Specific Form

DATE 3/20/2017

Marsie Scharlatt & Aram Saroyan Launch 'A Breathed Yes' at ARTBOOK @ Hauser & Wirth Los Angeles

DATE 3/19/2017

Miralda: El Internacional (1984–1986)

DATE 3/18/2017

Yayoi Kusama Takes On Hans Christian Andersen's 'Little Mermaid'

DATE 3/17/2017

Yayoi Kusama: Give Me Love, The Obliteration Room

DATE 3/17/2017

Joan Rothfuss & Nancy Dalva on 'Merce Cunningham: Common Time' at 192 Books

DATE 3/16/2017

Nancy Perloff launches EXPLODITY at ARTBOOK @ Hauser & Wirth, Los Angeles

DATE 3/16/2017

Renoir: Intimacy

DATE 3/15/2017

Nothing Is Real: When the Beatles Met the East

DATE 3/14/2017

Antoni Miralda to Launch 'El Internacional (1984–1986): New York's Archaeological Sandwich' at MoMA PS1

DATE 3/14/2017

Masao Yamamoto: Small Things in Silence

DATE 3/13/2017

Larry Fink to Launch 'Fink on Warhol' at Rizzoli

DATE 3/13/2017

Andy Warhol: Prints

DATE 3/13/2017

Rizzoli Presents Philip Trager and Ken Schles on NYC Photography

DATE 3/12/2017

The "Odessey": The Zombies in Words and Images Launch at the Strand

DATE 3/12/2017

Cubism and War: The Crystal in the Flame

DATE 3/11/2017

Linda Foard Roberts: Passage

DATE 3/10/2017

Mark Klett: Camino del Diablo

DATE 3/9/2017

Justin Kimball: Elegy

DATE 3/8/2017

Merce Cunningham: Common Time Has Arrived!

DATE 3/7/2017

David Taylor: Monuments

DATE 3/6/2017

Costume & Fashion

DATE 3/4/2017

Jimmy Wright: Bathhouse, Meatpacking District and the Dream Cards

DATE 3/3/2017

Josef Albers: Midnight and Noon

DATE 3/3/2017

Digital Collages from Béatrice Dupire @theiye

DATE 3/2/2017

Masterworks: Rare and Beautiful Chess Sets of the World

DATE 3/2/2017

In Memory of Gustav Metzger, 1926-2017

DATE 3/1/2017

Masterworks: Rare and Beautiful Chess Sets of the World

DATE 3//2017

ARTBOOK | D.A.P. at the Society for Photographic Education Conference

DATE 2/28/2017

Valérie Belin

DATE 2/27/2017

Hollywood and the Ivy Look

DATE 2/26/2017

We Go Out

DATE 2/25/2017

Miralda’s El Internacional (1984–1986): New York’s Archaeological Sandwich

DATE 2/24/2017

Clare Rojas: Plain Black, Abstract Paintings

DATE 2/24/2017

Valérie Belin Book Launch at Albertine

DATE 2/23/2017

The Exhibitionist: Journal on Exhibition Making

DATE 2/22/2017

Yayoi Kusama: I Who Have Arrived in Heaven


BOOKS IN THE MEDIA

CORY REYNOLDS | DATE 7/24/2013

Cities, not suburbs, are central to growth: Vishaan Chakrabarti contributes 'Crains' Op-Ed

Vishaan Chakrabarti is a partner at SHoP Architects, the director of Columbia's Center for Urban Real Estate, and the author of A Country of Cities, published by Metropolis Books. His Op-Ed piece for the July 22 issue of Crain's is excerpted below.

The data are in: Dense, transit-rich, mixed-income cities are outpacing suburbs in the “three Es”—the economy, the environment and social equity (which I define as equal access to opportunity). Cities nationwide, however imperfectly, are delivering more prosperity, sustainability and social mobility than suburbs.

My research indicates that our cities, which make up 3% of the land in the continental U.S., generate 90% of our gross domestic product and 86% of U.S. jobs. Urbanites' carbon footprint is far lower than suburbanites' because we use mass transit and live in energy-efficient apartments.

Nonetheless, the federal government subsidizes suburban living by more than $100 billion annually through tax deductions, fossil-fuel giveaways and highway spending. We must push to recapture the billions in taxes we send to Albany and Washington, D.C., without a return.

It also means we must build upon our city's success by embracing growth. Manhattan works because of its density, yet our outer boroughs are less dense than Los Angeles. The Brooklyn renaissance correlates to the borough's densest parts, including brownstone neighborhoods and downtown, where mixed-income, modular high-rises are springing up.

At SHoP Architects, we are working with Two Trees Management Co. on the Domino Sugar plan, integrating new housing (including hundreds of affordable units), entrepreneurial office space, neighborhood retail and more than five acres of waterfront park into Williamsburg. These burgeoning parts of Brooklyn resulted from Mayor Michael Bloomberg's selective upzonings, which his successor must continue.

At Columbia University's Center for Urban Real Estate, we will soon release a report indicating that a lack of affordable housing and zoning capacity means adding a million new residents to the city won't happen until 2040—not 2030, as PlanNYC projects. Unless we zone for more affordable urbanism—particularly larger mixed-income projects on or near the Brooklyn and Queens waterfronts—we will not meet even that tepid growth rate. Every new urban resident increases our tax base and reduces our region's carbon footprint. We have come a long way since the days of Mad Men, when midtown was our dominant job center. Our future is as a “city of cities” in which many hubs—midtown, downtown, the Flatiron district, Hudson Yards, a new Penn Station, Hudson Square, Dumbo, Roosevelt Island, Long Island City and emerging areas like St. George and the South Bronx—form walkable, bikable, live/work districts.

We can build them with dense, green affordable housing, office and retail; to withstand storms and climate change; and with vibrant streets, parks and schools. The city's history is about welcoming strivers from around the globe. Our future must expand upon this great past.
Cities, not suburbs, are central to growth: Vishaan Chakrabarti contributes 'Crains' Op-Ed
Cities, not suburbs, are central to growth: Vishaan Chakrabarti contributes 'Crains' Op-Ed
Cities, not suburbs, are central to growth: Vishaan Chakrabarti contributes 'Crains' Op-Ed
Cities, not suburbs, are central to growth: Vishaan Chakrabarti contributes 'Crains' Op-Ed
Cities, not suburbs, are central to growth: Vishaan Chakrabarti contributes 'Crains' Op-Ed
Cities, not suburbs, are central to growth: Vishaan Chakrabarti contributes 'Crains' Op-Ed
Cities, not suburbs, are central to growth: Vishaan Chakrabarti contributes 'Crains' Op-Ed

A Country of Cities

A Country of Cities

METROPOLIS BOOKS
Hbk, 6.5 x 9.5 in. / 252 pgs / 150 color.

$29.95  free shipping



ARTBOOK LOGO
 
 

the art world's source for books on art & culture

  

CUSTOMER SERVICE
orders@artbook.com
212 627 1999
M-F 9-5 EST

TRADE ACCOUNTS

800 338 2665

CONTACT

JOBS + INTERNSHIPS

NEW YORK
Showroom by Appointment Only
75 Broad Street, Suite 630
New York NY 10004
Tel   212 627 1999

LOS ANGELES
Showroom by Appointment Only
818 S. Broadway, Suite 700
Los Angeles, CA 90014
Tel. 323 969 8985

ARTBOOK LLC
D.A.P. | Distributed Art Publishers, Inc.


All site content Copyright C 2000-2013 by Distributed Art Publishers, Inc. and the respective publishers, authors, artists. For reproduction permissions, contact the copyright holders.

ARTBOOK AMPERSAT

The D.A.P. Catalog
www.artbook.com