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Impact of European Technical Culture on the Development of Tall Building Architecture

  • Giselher Hartung
  • Tom F. Peters

Abstract

This paper explores the idea that the European development of the iron frame led to the separation of skin and structure as an architectural concept that was then transplanted to Chicago through both architectural and engineering education in the latter half of the nineteenth century.

Keywords

Masonry Wall Iron Plate Curtain Wall Timber Beam Corrugate Iron 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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References/Bibliography

  1. Bannister, T. C., 1951 THE FIRST IRON FRAMED BUILDINGS, Architectural Review No. 107.Google Scholar
  2. Hamilton, H. B., 1941 THE USE OF CAST IRON IN BUILDING, Transactions of The Newcomen Society, Vol. 21.Google Scholar
  3. Hutsch, V., 1980 THE MUNICH GLASS PALACE 1854–1931 (Der Munchner Glaspalast 1854–1931), Munchen.Google Scholar
  4. Skempton, A. W., 1960 THE BOAT STORE, SHEERNESS (1858–1860), paper, read at the Science Museum, London on February 3.Google Scholar
  5. Skempton, A. W. and Johnson, H. R., 1962 THE FIRST IRON FRAMES, Architectural Review No. 119.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Van Nostrand Reinhold Company Inc. 1988

Authors and Affiliations

  • Giselher Hartung
  • Tom F. Peters

There are no affiliations available

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