Mobility in architecture means to mobilize—money, above all—on behalf of the immobile: to build more space in less time. While the nineteenth century was preoccupied with time, evolution, cycles, and halt, the twentieth century was concerned with space—so much so that time became but one possible representation of a distribution of elements in space. If we interpret globalization as a type of mobilization, we take notice of this process in the rapid pace of architectural expansion in Asia. Exceptions are rare and expensive. Matter, space, and time are not what they used to be, and their reincarnations affect all sorts of techniques and technical processes.
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