Ironically, the forces of humanity created the machine. The machine was supposed to make human life easier. But instead, human life and human speed has become subordinate to the pace and confining discipline of the machine-based modalities of production. In fact, Gideon believes that because mechanization sprang entirely from the mind of man, it is more dangerous and less easily controlled than natural forces since it reacts on the senses and the mind of its creator in a way that natural forces do not. Or, they are subjected to the heat of the assembly line, working in the dark to produce far more goods then they need in huge factories. Spaces to produce grow larger and less decorated, as machines need more room and cannot take delight in art.
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Space, Time and Architecture
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Industrial Revolution and Architecture