The fall and rise of the British mall

@article{Jewell2001TheFA,
  title={The fall and rise of the British mall},
  author={Nick Jewell},
  journal={The Journal of Architecture},
  year={2001},
  volume={6},
  pages={317 - 378}
}
  • N. Jewell
  • Published 1 January 2001
  • Art
  • The Journal of Architecture
Of all modern building types, the shopping mall has perhaps been the most prone to sensationalist statement. However, despite much that has been written about them, it appears that architectural theory and criticism have had little success in penetrating beneath the surface of this phenomena, and, as such, the mall has over the course of its fifty year life-span remained in a stasis of non-evolution. The purpose of this study is to attempt to imbue architecture with a critical tool that is… 
Bringing it Back Home: The Urbanization of the British Shopping Mall as the West Goes East
The objective of this research is the formation of a critical position by which the repositioning of the British shopping mall from a suburban to an urban situation can be understood. Widely
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Shopping malls have emerged in the Western world, starting from mid-1950s as a new architectural form that was constructed outside the city as a simulation of the city center, and in isolation from
“You’ve never seen anything like it”: multiplexes, shopping malls and sensory overwhelm in Milton Keynes, 1979–1986
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Megamalls reflect the social and cultural environment, and have to a large extent, imbibe modernity attributes. It pursues the status of 'global product' and is mainly global. Often, individuals
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