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Bollards

Oxford Brookes School of Architecture · BA Year 2

Theo Jones architecture Bollards More Than One New Change layout with hands

Bollards

Preserving and protecting the dynamics of future pedestrian space?

abstract · Forming a physical Ring of Steel, bollards are traditionally considered essential to secure and define the public space around St. Paul’s and One New Change shopping centre. With a reduction in their use and a change to increased pedestrian space, urban design can move, without loss in safety, towards effective shared spaces in the future City of London.

A chapter in More than One New Change by Theo Jones

Theo Jones architecture Bollards More Than One New Change Bollards spreadTheo Jones architecture Bollards More Than One New Change One New Change shopping centre bollards are newest in the areaTheo Jones architecture Bollards More Than One New Change One shopping centre entrance protected by bollardsTheo Jones architecture Bollards More Than One New Change City of London traditional style stick bollardTheo Jones architecture Bollards More Than One New Change City of London traditional style 1988 bollard - oldest in the areaTheo Jones architecture Bollards More Than One New Change Non PAS68 counter terrorism bollards outside St Paul's CathedralTheo Jones architecture Bollards More Than One New Change Bollards are sometimes referred to as Dragon’s Teeth, wedge shaped concrete antitank barriersTheo Jones architecture Bollards More Than One New Change Early wooden bollards - Bowles, John

MORE THAN ONE NEW CHANGE

An architectural edited book of five chapters exploring protected space / urban conflict in St. Paul’s and Cheapside, London. The book was kept in a tear open protective sleeve.

LOCATION St. Paul’s & Cheapside, London

CHAPTERS & DESIGN Rosie TillotsonTheo JonesFreddie BroadhurstUbada Muti & Jacob Valvis

PHOTOGRAPHY Theo Jones

2013

© Theo Jones · Creative Commons