🟥 Containers. “Empty” spaces, with no established itineraries or zoning to determine the occupancy of the space.
🟨 Secuences. Cultural facilities characterized by the organization of their spaces, generating an itinerary.
🟪 Access points. They facilitate individual access to culture, analogically or digitally, assuming an individual and direct relationship between the person and the content.
🟦 Focals. They imply a focused attention for the viewers, directing their gaze towards a specific point in space.
🟩 Public spaces
► Download the full plan (phase 1: LAB)
► Download the full plan (phase 2)
The Strategic Plan for the Territorial Development of Culture in the Province of Córdoba (CULTA) aims to observe the urban phenomena through its close relationship with culture, defending its potential as a generator of urban relations.
Acknowledging the dense network of municipalities that make up the territory of Cordoba not only shows its geographical reality, but also its historical and, above all, cultural identity. The relationship between different poles is a phenomenon that generates synergies and complementarity in the territory. In this scenario, we see culture and its associated infrastructures as the material that blends and builds this urban archipelago of great potential.
Among the different aspects of culture, architecture is certainly a key element, due to its potential to transform the city and the territory, and its direct interference with the daily lives of citizens, as well as being an economic engine for the future of the province.
Both approaches take parallel ways of research and analysis, which will intersect in a synergic process: culture and cultural facilities, on the one hand; each of the municipalities of our province -to understand its urban and territorial, spatial and temporal, as well as social dimension-, on the other hand.
We also share the globally accepted criteria described in the New Urban Agenda. of Habitat III (2016): “Urban planning and legislation with sufficient public financing provide a useful framework for the adoption of urban resilience criteria. Without good urban planning, without legislation and good governance, without finance, even the best-designed plans will never come to fruition. In terms of planning, resilience strategies must support a positive model of urban development that must be compact, complex, inclusive and connected.”