Tapestry of Space: Domestic Architecture and Underground Communities in Margaret Morton’s Photography of a Forgotten New York
This article addresses the impact urban space has on individuals through the use of Situationist International theory and psychogeography. Representations of homelessness in New York in Margaret Morton's photography are used to demonstrate the interconnectedness among space, people, and social issues. Social issues manifest themselves in urban decay, and the inhabitants react to this phenomenon emotionally and artistically. Some inhabitants demonstrate their relationship with space by responding with material production of housing and art, which they accomplish by building without exploiting the environment the way the manufacturing of commodities often does.
Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial 4.0 License
"Tapestry of Space: Domestic Architecture and Underground Communities in Margaret Morton’s Photography of a Forgotten New York,"
disClosure: A Journal of Social Theory: Vol. 23, Article 3.
Available at: https://uknowledge.uky.edu/disclosure/vol23/iss1/3
American Literature Commons, American Material Culture Commons, Photography Commons, Theory and Criticism Commons, Urban Studies and Planning Commons, Visual Studies Commons