Architects do not work in a vacuum, totally divorced from other fields. They must be part social
scientists, considering how the dimensions and availability of living space will impact upon the
living culture, customs and interpersonal relationships of the resident community and even political
aspects of the society. They must also be part psychologists, taking account of how their designs
will affect the character, nature and mood of their users. The core historical theoretical and
conceptual preoccupations of the study is to expand current conceptions of architectural history and
theory through an exploration of the notion that architecture is in some sense co-originary with
humanity itself, both emerging in the first social organizations and settlements.
The emphasis will be on the belief that new trends in architecture must borrow at least one
leaf from the pages of the past, in that they continue to harmonise, stimulate, enhance, interpret, and
lend new meanings to what is already there. So when humans build, whether a simple dwelling or a
vast sacred complex, they do so for a number of identifiable and meaningful reasons. The raison
d’ętre for a culture’s architecture ranges from the practical to the metaphysical, and only together
can the multitude of reasons for its construction and use be completely explained. However, this
research aims to explain the symbolic and ritual role of architecture and the relation between form
and meaning, or the physical and the spiritual. Sacred Geometry is a key knowledge for any
architect to understand and practice building design.
My paper demonstrate the changes and revolution in building industry and fading of
meaning after and during the WWII, specially in Europe and covering the case of Russian
Constructivism to Zaha hadid . The translation of primitive forms and believes to satisfy the
political and social requirements of their present time.
architecture, deconstructivism, abstraction, theory