There are several methodologies in defining typologies in landscape architecture, from the very simple ones that define an open or closed space, designed or natural, to the more complex ones such as radically developed by Rem Koolhaas that serve urban planning and development of urban and rural areas.
At the Bruto studio, we develop a lot of projects, without specifying them by location size or investment size. We don’t just classify them as private or public, though this might include a hidden reason for the project being a garden or park. We don’t simply follow nature, we are also good in urban conditions. This is the source of our joy over squares and playgrounds. Our typology not only follows the logic of our work, which sorts projects easily by form and/or purpose, but also by systemic infrastructural solutions such as highways and parking lots.
And since we also have projects that are hybrid, unrealized, visionary, utopian or just paper-based, we sort the projects typologically by a brutal method – our method.