Place, Work, Folk is a fortnightly column in The Hindu Sunday Magazine by Matias Echanove and Rahul Srivastava, which is inspired by Patrick Geddes and analyzes current urban issues in India and beyond.
We follow the trail of fruits and vegetables from a the wholesale market in Vashi to street vendors in Mumbai.
Participation can empower students and citizens alike.
Radha is a passionate tuition teacher, and she is proud of her contribution to the education of many students. She discusses the importance of education in Dharavi.
The future of Indian cities and villages is resolutely networked and circulatory. Revisit or discover the "Mumbai Return" exhibition, just a year after it was shown at Bhau Daji Lad Mumbai City Museum. (13.6MB)
Stylistic confusion and the great Mumbai mashup tradition. (The Hindu 08.07.2018)
Madhu, a tuition teacher, speaks about the importance of education and about her everyday life in Dharavi.*
Revue Urbanisme, Paris (05.2018).
Cities should understand the value of nightlife. (The Hindu 24.06.2018)
Articles de journaux sur le projet Delta V
News articles on the Delta V project in Geneva
The Rise of Navi Mumbai viewed from the Konkan (The Hindu 29/04/2018)
Groupthink dominates social networks and participatory projects (The Hindu 18/4/18)
How did we lose the thread of context-driven architecture and planning? (The Hindu 31/3/18)
The more diversified a neighbourhood, in terms of its uses, its composition and its physical expressions, the more efficient it is in terms of economic and cultural dynamism. (The Hindu 4/3/2018)
A global trend may be more fantasy than substance. (The Hindu 17/02/2018)
The overlooked importance of local construction activity. (The Hindu 21/1/2018)
A traditional drink made from wild flowers can become a strong local economy for tribal India (The Hindu 6/1/2018)
Download the handout for the Shinbisum workshop in Ulleung island in South Korea
Listening to children could help us plan better cities for all (The Hindu 16.12.2017)
Emerging political boundaries can help us rethink other categories. (The Hindu 3/12/2017)