The paper focuses on three areas. First, a closer reading of the long-term physical impact of conflict, in particular, the spatial forms and practices that persist conceptually and culturally, and / or resist re-conceptualisation. Secondly, the effect of conflict on the nature of architectural practice itself, considering whether issues such as appointment and procurement impacted on architectural expectation and the context of operation. Thirdly, the impact of conflict on people, in particular in relation to creativity and hence the psyche of practice itself.
Morrow, R., Mackel, C., & Fitzgerald, J. D. (2011). Beyond the Shadow Space: architecture as a professional and creative process; during and post-conflict. The Journal of Architecture, 16(1), 57-70. https://doi.org/10.1080/13602365.2011.547008