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Emergent Urbanism: Architectural Place-Making in Response to A Minnesota High Speed Train Network

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dc.contributor.author Sortland, Nicholas
dc.description.abstract The way existing cities are set up and built is unsustainable, and risky. The bulk of new growth is occurring on the fringe of cities, where the streets and buildings have been designed for the automobile as the primary mode of transportation. With the price of gasoline continually climbing, it is not unexpected that this type of development would collapse with the loss of affordable gasoline. If given another way of getting around, the people may change their perceptions of cities and how to live and build within them. It is important to have an alternative form of transportation in Fargo-Moorhead as well as the greater region. This thesis proposes to explore the architectural impacts of using pedestrian focused transportation as a catalyst for new urban growth within downtown Moorhead, MN. en_US
dc.title Emergent Urbanism: Architectural Place-Making in Response to A Minnesota High Speed Train Network en_US
dc.notes These documents have been reviewed by Safe Assignment
dc.date.accessioned 2013-05-10T17:34:15Z
dc.date.available 2013-05-10T17:34:15Z
dc.date.issued 2013-05-10
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10365/22872
dc.date 2013-05 en_US
dc.subject Terminals (Transportation)
dc.subject Railroad terminals.
dc.subject Bus terminals.
dc.subject Local transit stations.
dc.subject Moorhead (Minn.)
dc.subject Minnesota.
dc.thesis.degree Master of Architecture en_US
dc.contributor.advisor Martens, Steven en_US

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