London’s last permanent wall probably expressed the same subconscious structuralist orientation as the stoneprint among London buildings. During the Renaissance London’s buildings doubled in diameter, and quadrupled in surface. The wall was demolished and gates became obsolete. London’s stoneprint retained its orientation (as Rome, Paris and other cities did), but some buildings and some gates acquired new identities, and the polar points moved south-westward, first to Temple Ave, then to the Thames south bank corner.
Stoneprint, the human code in art, buildings and cities (Edmond Furter, 2016, Four Equators Media, 400 pages, 170mm x 295mm, … More
Here are more examples of structural art analysis using mindprint; a set of sixteen types with their frequent attributes; in … More
The set of archetypes in this artwork is listed here, in the standard sequence, with their mythical month or zodiac names (as archetypes, not constellations), with the universal average frequencies of some common attributes in brackets.