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dc.contributor.authorSáez Giraldez, Elia*
dc.contributor.authorGarcía Calderon, José*
dc.contributor.authorRoch Peña, Fernando*
dc.date.accessioned2014-10-17T01:05:54Z
dc.date.available2014-10-17T01:05:54Z
dc.date.issued2014-10-16
dc.identifier.issn0718-8358
dc.identifier.doi10.4067/S0718-83582014000200001
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10757/332840
dc.description.abstractIn Lima, informal settlements emerge from the construction of straw houses in the desert under poverty and precarious conditions. However, after seven decades of existence, they have transformed into relatively integrated neighborhoods in the city, with considerable level of development. This article describes how an urban fabric emerges within inverted planning processes, from large to small scales, from the city to the house (urbanization-division-consruction), being this inversion the engine of its development. Straw houses, the only material that enables communities to settle in the territory, apart from offering shelter, have become a strategy for city making. Housing is either a workshop or a store, a contribution to the urban fabric; it also changes its functions according to the needs of dwellers; housing expands as the neighborhood densifi es, transforming its typology (from house to group home) or nature (rural to urban) when the settlement changes from village to neighborhood. The house expands as the city grows; both elements transform each other, giving dynamism to urban fabric, as well as ability to evolve.
dc.formatapplication/pdfes_PE
dc.language.isospaes_PE
dc.publisherInstituto de la Vivienda de la Facultad de Arquitectura y Urbanismo de la Universidad de Chilees_PE
dc.relation.urlhttp://www.scielo.cl/scielo.php?script=sci_arttext&pid=S0718-83582010000300003&lng=es&nrm=iso&tlng=eses_PE
dc.rightsinfo:eu-repo/semantics/openAccesses_PE
dc.sourceUniversidad Peruana de Ciencias Aplicadas (UPC)es_PE
dc.sourceRepositorio Académico - UPCes_PE
dc.subjectCiudad Contenporáneaes_PE
dc.subjectCiudad Polulares_PE
dc.subjectAsentamientos Informaleses_PE
dc.subjectVivienda Populares_PE
dc.subjectVivienda Progresivaes_PE
dc.titleLA CIUDAD DESDE LA CASA: Ciudades espontáneas en Limaes_PE
dc.title.alternativeGrowing Cities from Houses: Spontaneous cities in Limaeng
dc.typeinfo:eu-repo/semantics/articlees_PE
dc.identifier.journalRevista INVIes_PE
dc.contributor.emailfernando.roch@upm.eses_PE
refterms.dateFOA2018-06-20T06:06:24Z
html.description.abstractLos asentamientos informales en Lima surgen de la colocación de casas de estera en el desierto, en condiciones de precariedad y pobreza. Sin em- bargo, en estas siete décadas de existencia se han transformado en barrios relativamente integrados a la ciudad y con un considerable nivel de desa- rrollo. En esta investigación se describe cómo se ha gene- rado un tejido urbano donde los procesos habitua- les de planifi cación, de la gran escala a la pequeña, de la ciudad a la casa (urbanización-parcelación- edifi cación) se ven invertidos encontrando, en esta inversión, el mecanismo clave de su desarrollo. La casa de estera, en origen el único material para asentarse en el territorio, se convierte, más allá de un techo para sus ocupantes, en una estrategia para crear ciudad. La vivienda es taller o tienda, aportando esos usos al tejido urbano; cambia de funciones según las necesidades de los habitantes; crece a medida que se densifi ca el barrio, muta su tipología (de unifamiliar a colectiva) o de carácter (de rural a urbana) cuando el asentamiento pasa de pueblo a barrio. La casa crece al tiempo que crece la ciudad que forma; ambos se transforman mutuamente y esta simbiosis confi ere al tejido su dinamismo y capaci- dad para evolucionar.
html.description.abstractIn Lima, informal settlements emerge from the construction of straw houses in the desert under poverty and precarious conditions. However, after seven decades of existence, they have transformed into relatively integrated neighborhoods in the city, with considerable level of development. This article describes how an urban fabric emerges within inverted planning processes, from large to small scales, from the city to the house (urbanization-division-consruction), being this inversion the engine of its development. Straw houses, the only material that enables communities to settle in the territory, apart from offering shelter, have become a strategy for city making. Housing is either a workshop or a store, a contribution to the urban fabric; it also changes its functions according to the needs of dwellers; housing expands as the neighborhood densifi es, transforming its typology (from house to group home) or nature (rural to urban) when the settlement changes from village to neighborhood. The house expands as the city grows; both elements transform each other, giving dynamism to urban fabric, as well as ability to evolve.


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