Living in the Endless City:
Price AUD$79.95 Price CAD$69.95 Price €59.95 Price £39.95 Price T69.95 Price USD$69.95
- Format: Hardback
- Size: 245 x 210 mm (9 5/8 x 8 1/4 in)
- Pages: 512 pp
- Illustrations: 500 illustrations
- ISBN: 9780714861180
Ricky Burdett is Professor of Urban Studies at the London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE), director of LSE Cities and the Urban Age programme. He has worked as Chief Adviser on Architecture and Urbanism for the London 2012 Olympics, as architectural adviser to the Mayor of London and currently advises the Olympic Park Legacy Company. He was Director of the 2006 Architecture Biennale in Venice and currently advises the cities of Genova and Parma, and is a member of the Milan Expo 2015 masterplan team.
Dejan Sudjic is Director of the Design Museum, London and a former Dean of the Faculty of Art, Design and Architecture at Kingston University. He was previously editor of Blueprint and Domus magazines, and Director of 'Glasgow 1999: UK City of Architecture and Design' and the Venice Architecture Biennale (2002). Former architecture critic for the Observer, he has written several books, including The 100 Mile City (1992), and John Pawson Works and Future Systems, published by Phaidon.
"Fascinating... A wonderful book for everyone interested in urban development and environmental limits."—The Environmentalist
"There is urgent need for exactly the kind of discussion and research into 21st-century demographics and living conditions undertaken by the Urban Age project, a series of conferences part-hosted by the London School of Economics. Living in The Endless City which details and analyses the conferences' findings, is also thoroughly illustrated with striking, evocative, sometimes shocking images of Mumbai, Istanbul and São Paulo."—The Independent
"Delivers the shock and awe of imposing statistics... Striking insights and facts."—Rowan Moore, The Observer
"...Essential reading... Few books do as good a job at articulating the scope of challenges today's cities face."—The Wall Street Journal