.

Selasa, 29 Juni 2010

.posealam.

0 komentar


29062010







bukan dalam sunyi kau mampu menjawab semua ini
hidup berlari dalam perangai ilham yang terlalu dalam
kehirukpikukan semangat yang terlempar hanya mimpi
tapi sekali lagi aku bilang bangunlah bersama alam

...jangan jadikan semua ini menjadi terbebani
angkat dalam doa terbaikmu, agar siap menjalani
buat harga diri mu mampu saling menemani
aku butuh dunia untuk mampu melewati...

jangan pergi kataku, suatu hari semua akan terjawab
sunyikan hati sejenak dengan semua senyum lugas
jangan menunggu jika ingin menghadap
ilahi adakan "restu terbaik" dalam hati yang pantas

selamat :D




Senin, 28 Juni 2010

..,hening dalam ciptaannya.. :U

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-seduh siang-





semua siang adalah urapan untuk terus menikmati lantunan
hangat yang sedang menyengat kulit.. 
jangan halau mereka
jangan halangi mereka
jangan bertindak karena kita takut
jangan takut untuk melawan pose alam


seduh siang ini dalam damai.
fiuhkkk.....

Tuhan memberkatimu , kawan!

:)











































26062010.




Senin, 07 Juni 2010

.. "rumah adem" ft. I made aruna :D ..

0 komentar







..,medley space..

0 komentar


- selebrasi malam di triWIndu -

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-ego-
05062010



 




 












 



.. dari diskusi ringan dan tawa
bersama sahabat jauh dari Bandung
teh panas dan serumpian obrolan
membuat 2 jam terakhir itu benar senyap

prosesi alam sedang terjadi
menjilati setiap dahaga yang kerak
dan aku menjadi saksi di bawah
naungan altar biru yang terus
mengepul dengan celotehan, sapaan
yang penuh senyuman dari siibu...

_______________________________________
(cengklink...cengklink...adukan gelas semakin kencang)



tawa kami pun semakin keras kelak
tanpa membatasi ruang untuk memecah
hujan lebat sore itu.. malam pertamaku
di tengah tongakku untuk berdiri
di tengah kota ini...

benar-benar proses yang langka..
selamat malam, solo...

:D


Kamis, 03 Juni 2010

- me in 600pixeloflife -

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"..semua baru akan dimulai, melompati keterbiasaan untuk biasa, .
berpijak dalam ruang yang penuh senyuman..

aku menikmati hidup!



-ego-
04062010

'english pattern in tile around AD 1200 .

0 komentar






_ ______________________________________________________ _



<!------------------------------------------CONTENT-----------------------------> another words!


William H. Whyte, The Social Life of Small Urban Spaces (The Conservation Foundation, 1980)
Reissued in paperback by Project for Public Spaces, Inc. in 2001

Social Life is a preview of results from Whyte's Street Life Project, a study of the rituals of urban behavior further chronicled in 1989's City: Rediscovering the Center. As a "manual" that focuses on "spaces that work, don't work, and the reasons why," Whyte's research is comprehensive: he discusses sitting space and climate conditions as well as indoor spaces and spaces for small cities. The book is half research report and half policy memo, approaches reinforced by Social Life's two appendices: one detailing the scientific method of time-lapse filming, the other describing New York's open-space zoning provisions (at least partially informed by the findings of Whyte's team).

The book, which clocks in at just a little over 100 pages, is written in prose plain enough for the layperson to understand and is illustrated throughout with illuminating, if dated, black-and-white photographs. At one point, in arguing for street-level urban spaces, Whyte captions a photograph with the direct advisory: "The sunken plaza of 1633 Broadway. Don't." (Whyte also created a 55-minute companion film to the book, released under the same title.)

What makes Whyte's report, based on research conducted throughout the decade preceding its publication, valuable to city planners and generally curious readers in this millennium? Although many of the plazas and other locations he cites as examples have understandably changed over time, Whyte's observations of the behavioral patterns of people in public spaces are reflections of the nature of human beings as social creatures. Therefore, the book should interest not only the zoning official or the urban developer but the sociologist as well. Underlying all the bench depth measurements and charts for number of people per square foot of public space are the simple documentations of human behavior: the mini-ethnographies of groups like the "girl watchers," camped out in the front row of the sidewalk-cum-catwalk, and the descriptions of debate regarding "undesirables," a caste that includes drug dealers, the homeless, and teenagers.

Whyte, who died in 1999 and wrote the classic "The Organization Man," was once an editor of Fortune who enjoyed a second career as a researcher and writer interested in urban conservation. He frequently warned against overdevelopment, from megastructures like fortress-like malls to immovable chairs in plazas. Whyte urged city planners to celebrate urban gatherings, not to discourage them. His belief about the public's reaction to urban spaces can be summed up in his concluding remarks in Social Life: "People have a nice sense of the number that is right for a place, and it is they who determine how many is too many. They do not, furthermore, seek to get away from it all. ... They go [to urban spaces] by choice –– not to escape the city, but to partake of it." Whyte's body of work saves itself from irrelevance by weaving such timeless philosophies with his practical advice –– much of which has already been taken to heart.