I love Singapore and it’s own architecture. When we can all travel again I want to see them with the knowledge gained in this book.
Meanwhile I have good memories of Terminal 4 at Changi where the display of shophouses blurs the real and the unreal!
Other Sellers on Amazon
Have one to sell?
Singapore Shophouse: 1 Hardcover – 1 August 2011
See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions
|New from||Used from|
Enhance your purchase
Frequently bought together
About the Author
Julian Davison is the son of an architect and grew up in Singapore and Malaysia. He was educated in England and has a doctorate in social anthropology from the School of Oriental and African Studies, London. He has edited several reference books and scholarly works relating to the region, including books on Balinese and Indonesian architecture. Luca Invernizzi Tettoni, a professional archeologist and photographer has over 50 books to his credit, including the International bestsellers Thai Style, The Tropical Garden, Arts and Crafts of Thailand (published with Thames & Hudson, London) and all the leading books on Tropical Spas and Wellness. A trained archeologist, Dr Tettoni is an award winning photographer and a keen advocate of conservation. He lives in Singapore.
No customer reviews
5 out of 5
|5 star 100% (100%)||100%|
|4 star 0% (0%)||0%|
|3 star 0% (0%)||0%|
|2 star 0% (0%)||0%|
|1 star 0% (0%)||0%|
Review this product
There are 0 customer reviews and 2 customer ratings.
Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
Amazon.com: 4 reviews
Singapore Shophouses12 April 2014 - Published on Amazon.com
This is a great photo book of the history of the shophouses in the different areas of Singapore. The intricate woodwork in the doors, the Colonial tiles and the Chinese heritage all woven together to make up this amazing history of Singapore
3 people found this helpful
I love all the colonial architecture in Singapore31 May 2016 - Published on Amazon.com
I love all the colonial architecture in Singapore. i am glad that they did not tear all of the old buildings down.I think a lot of people in the US are really interested in "the old days".