By Wu Liangyong
This article deals a path for the making plans and improvement of Beijing. Wu Liangyong's venture for the renewal of the Ju'er Hutong neighbourhood is its concentration. It analyzes the traditional capital's positive factors and gives architectural drawings and images of the completed undertaking.
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Extra info for Rehabilitating the Old City of Beijing: A Project in the Ju’er Hutong Neighbourhood
Restructure the city, which was developed mainly according to the 1953 master plan. 2. Reduce development pressure by controlling inappropriate functions and activities and, at the same time, strengthen the city's role as the political and cultural centre of the country and encourage tourism and conservation. 3. Develop self-sufficient new towns with clearly defined functions at the periphery, and preserve farm land in between the built-up areas in order to prevent them from merging with urban nuclear areas.
It was concluded that over 80 percent of the city was comprised of single-storey buildings, most of which were very old. 1 Proposal for the master plan of Beijing by Liang Sicheng and Chen Zhanxiang (1949) Source: Liang 1986, 18-9. 2 Proposal for the new administration centre in the west suburb of Beijing by Liang Sicheng and Chen Zhanxiang (1949) Source: Liang 1987, vol. 4. 3 A modified new west suburb plan based on urban design by Wu Liangyong Source: Wu 1979, 1988. houses were collapsing every year, it would be much easier to rebuild Beijing than to rebuild more modern cities such as Shanghai and Tianjin.
The courtyards and squares in front of the halls, gateways, and other important edifices vary in length and breadth to provide a sense of rhythm and climax. Between the Daqingmen (the Palace Gate) and Kunninggong (the Empress's Palace), there are eight squares and courtyards on the central axis. 5 hectares. The sheer physical scale is impressive enough, but it is the sophistication of the commanding architectural space that overwhelms the visitor to the great house of the emperor. Streets, Lanes, and Alleyways Beijing's street system during the Ming and Qing dynasties inherited the traditions of the Yuan dynasty, which divided the city into many blocks with main streets that ran from north to south, parallel to the central axis.
Rehabilitating the Old City of Beijing: A Project in the Ju’er Hutong Neighbourhood by Wu Liangyong