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Vernacular Architecture - Earthen Buildings in Central and Easten Europe

REFERENCES [1.] BARCA A.: Plastica arhitecturii rurale, Ad Libri Publishing, 2007 [2.] BERESCU C.: Earthen arhitecture in Romania, Terra Europae, Earthen arhitecture in European Union, Edizioni ETS, 2011 [3.] CSERI M., HORVÁTH A., SZABÓ Z.: Discover Rural Hungary, Hungarian Open Air Museum, Szentendre, 2007 [4.] DRAGOMIR V.: Conservarea si restaurarea arhitecturii vernaculare, Universitaria Publishing, 2012 [5.] GLIGOR L., COMAN D.: Case traditionale din Marginimea Sibiului – Indrumar practic de restaurare si intretinere

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References Andersen, M. A. And T. Faber (2004) Utzon’s Own Houses, The Danish Architectural Press, Denmark. Bartholomew, R. (1981) Jørn Utzon: His Work And Ideas, Barch Thesis, Unsw, Sydney. Brooks, G. (2005) ’Unfinished Business, Jørn Utzon Returns To The Sydney Opera House’, The New Yorker, 17 October. Carter, A. (2014) ’Transcultural Tectonic Connections: The Utzon Paradigm’, Aalborg University, Denmark. Chiu, C.-Y. (2016) ’China Receives Utzon: The Role Of Jørn Utzon’s 1958

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Some Cosmological Roots of Modern Architecture

Architekturtheorie, (Munich, 1985) 356. [12] The proof of this is the interior of his synagogue in Dresden, where oriental style was only used in the interior. Later, mainly after the 1848 revolutions, codification in architecture slackened and opened the way to new languages in Central Europe. The first large-scale ‘Oriental style’ synagogues first appeared in the 1850s. [13] This split was far from the original intention of Islamic sacred architecture. [14] See: Nasr, Islamic Art and Spirituality, 190. [15] Oleg

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The Survey Program of Ernő Foerk on the Türbe of Pécs

török és a magyar turanizmus kapcsolata a 20. század első felében.” [The Relationship of the Turkish and Hungarian Turanism in the First Half of the 20th Century], Keletkutatás, 2012 spring.; A blonczy , B. Keletre, magyar! A magyar turanizmus története. [To East, Hungarian! The History of Hungarian Turanism. Budapest: Jaffa, 2016. [11.] The architects working within the ideology of Turanism used Eastern, Central Asian, sometimes Islamic motifs on their works, as we can see on the Museum of Applied Arts designed by Ödön Lechner and Gyula Pártos in Budapest

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