Building Barcelona: A Second Renaixença

The fate of modern Barcelona has been and continues to be defined by a particular grasp on external events, a sense of Catalan nationalism, and by the ebbs and flows of an industrious and pragmatic-minded populace. As a provincial capital, the city has been engaged, sometimes disastrously, in the debate between the two Spains: progressive vs. backward, modern vs. traditional, secular vs. catholic, and liberal vs. authoritarian. It has also sought, on several occasions, to escape the geography of this debate by reaching beyond Spain and appearing to be more international.

Report Infringement

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Previous Article

China’s Urban Communities: Concepts, Contexts and Well-Being

Next Article

Urban Intensities: Contemporary Housing Types and Territories

×
As a Guest, you have insight(s) remaining for this month. Create a free account to view 300 more annually.
Related Posts

Oussama Metatla

Oussama Metatla, Nick Bryan-Kinns, Tony Stockman, and Fiore Martin. 2012. Supporting cross-modal collaboration in the workplace. In Proceedings…
error:

Add the Faculti Web App to your Mobile or Desktop homescreen

Install
×