Chapter Ten: Monuments to the Present and Museums of the Past - National Courts (and Prisons)

<p><em><strong>”Around the globe, government leaders have chosen to house some of their adjudicatory services in buildings designed to be unique, impressive, and secure.”</strong></em><br /><br />Comparative Currents</p><ul><li>Singularly Impressive, Diverse, and Homogeneous</li><li>The Business of Building Courts: The Academy of Architecture for Justice</li></ul><p>Justice Palaces for France</p><ul><li>Legible Architecture for an Evolving Justice</li><li>”Le 1% decoratif”</li><li>Jean Nouvel and Jenny Holzer in Nantes</li></ul><p>Creating New Symbols of Nationhood: A Supreme Court Building for Israel</p><ul><li>”Circles of Justice” and Laws That Are “Straight”</li><li>Roman Cardos, British Courtyards, Moorish Arches, and Jerusalem Stone</li><li>Judgment at the Gate</li><li>”The Symbols”</li><li>Reiterating Familiar Motifs</li></ul><p>New and Recycled from Melbourne to Helsinki</p><ul><li>”Australian in concept and materials”: Melbourne’s Commonwealth Law Courts</li><li>From a Liquor Factory to a District Court in Helsinki</li></ul><p>”Justice Facilities”: Jails, Prisons, and Courts</p>