Made in Taiwan oscillates between the description of a specific place and a broader critical reflection regarding the relationship between space and modes of production. Taiwan stands as an exceptional case of a newly developed country where the disjunction between state and society, along with certain autonomy of economics from politics, favored explosive economic development and wide societal improvement. With the knowledge-based economy setting a new global paradigm of production, Taiwan offers an opportunity to reflect on the spacial implications of such a paradigm.
About the Author
Sabrina Pudu studied architecture and urbanism at the Architectural Association in London and at the University