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Brutalism (Architecture)

LC control 85017364
Topical headingBrutalism (Architecture)
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Variant(s)Brutalist architecture
Neo-brutalism (Architecture)
New brutalism (Architecture)
See alsoArchitecture, Modern--20th century
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Architecture, Modern--21st century
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Found inWork cat.: Rafael Pardo : nuevo brutalismo = new brutalism, 2020 (work covers buildings constructed between 2012 and 2017)
Art & architecture thesaurus online, viewed Nov. 3, 2021 (terms: Brutalist (preferred), Brutalism, Neo-Brutalism, Neo-Brutalist, New Brutalism, New Brutalist; note: Refers to a style of architecture dependent on exposed rough concrete as structural form, particularly dating to the 1960s and 1970s, but which is allied to the late works of Le Corbusier, which itself was characterized by raw concrete and undisguised functional features. The term originated from the French beĢton brut, or 'raw concrete')
Prestel Publishing WWW site, viewed Nov. 3, 2021 (book title: Brutalism reinvented: 21st century modernist architecture; in summary: From luxury apartment towers to offices, places of worship to museums, Brutalist architecture is having a 21st-century moment--and this book is here to explore the new interpretations of the style)
Stewart, J. Brutalism: What is it and why is it making a comeback?, June 23, 2021; accessed via My Modern Met web site, viewed Jan. 5, 2022 (New Appreciation for Brutalism: Over the past 5 years, a new appreciation for Brutalism has emerged. Books like SOS Brutalism: A Global Survey, How to Love Brutalism, Soviet Bus Stops, and This Brutal World all celebrate the artistry of the architectural style)