London is the quintessential tourist destination, at once able to be all things to all people.
by Richard Saul Wurman. Paris has been divided and organized by neighborhoods, so you know where you are where you are and where you're headed.
With the publication of his first book in 1962 at the age of 26, Richard Saul Wurman began the singular passion of his life: that of making information understandable
Only 1 left in stock (more on the way). With the publication of his first book in 1962 at the age of 26, Richard Saul Wurman began the singular passion of his life: that of making information understandable. A holder of both M. Arch. degrees from the University of Pennsylvania, he has been awarded several grants from the National Endowment for the Arts, a Guggenheim Fellowship, two Graham Fellowships & two Chandler Fellowships.
Only 1 left in stock (more on the way). In 1994, he was named a Fellow of the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland & awarded a Doctorate of Fine Arts by the University of the Arts in Philadelphia, PA.
0067725090 (ISBN13: 9780067725092). It's very simple to get a grasp of what's around you as you walk around.
A city that thrives on a love of grace, beauty and fine living, Paris continues to evolve into one of Europe's finest and most modern cities, even as it retains its remarkable history and ancient charms. Henry James wrote: "Paris is the greatest temple ever built to material joys and the lust of the eyes.
Richard Saul Wurman continues to be a regular consultant to major corporations in matters relating to the design & understanding of information. He is married to novelist Gloria Nagy, has 4 children & lives in Newport, Rhode Island. Библиографические данные.
An architect and graphic artist, Wurman breaks cities into neighborhoods. Maps, the intelligent use of color and good information combine to make this series the best single set of guidebooks on the market. The London guide is typical; and excellent.
Richard Saul Wurman starts his BIF9 talk with one powerful statement: the word 'innovation' has .
Richard Saul Wurman starts his BIF9 talk with one powerful statement: the word 'innovation' has lost its meaning.