Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://zone.biblio.laurentian.ca/handle/10219/3530
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dc.contributor.authorBishop, Alisha Brownsberger-
dc.date.accessioned2020-07-02T13:49:56Z-
dc.date.available2020-07-02T13:49:56Z-
dc.date.issued2020-04-06-
dc.identifier.urihttps://zone.biblio.laurentian.ca/handle/10219/3530-
dc.description.abstractNew buildings designed by architects can sometimes be described as cold. Whereas a cabin in the woods that has been in families for generations, built by grandparents, can be described as warm. What is it about ‘Cottages’ of the past that creates this architectural feeling? The idea of the ‘cottage’ versus the ‘home’ has become conflated; there is no longer a separation of these two experiences. ‘Cottage’ and ‘home’ have essentially become the same structure in a different environment as we build more and more ‘permanent’ ‘cottages’. The change is that new families are beginning to downsize. First, there is the tiny house movement, and then the trend noticed in Haliburton, of young families renting a ‘home’ near their place of work, but owning a ‘cottage’ outside of the cityen_US
dc.language.isoenen_US
dc.subjectCottagesen_US
dc.subjecthomeen_US
dc.subjectconflationen_US
dc.subjectHaliburton, Ontarioen_US
dc.subjectcottage cultureen_US
dc.subjectdifferencesen_US
dc.titleGoing back to the Lodge: an architectural exploration of Haliburton cottage culture.en_US
dc.typeThesisen_US
dc.description.degreeMaster of Architecture (M.Arch)en_US
dc.publisher.grantorLaurentian University of Sudburyen_US
Appears in Collections:Architecture - Master's Theses
Master's Theses

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