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Changing climate, changing issues

Cities and their universities evolved from the integrated residential patterns of the high Middle Ages to a more distinct partition. As colleges acquired physical facilities, visible campuses formed with a proximate student population. Residential colleges became a fixture in European universities, while American colleges (often located in small towns) sequestered students in dormitories under close supervision. The lines that defined the two communities were clearly drawn. But this distinction was becoming blurred by the 1970s.

Not a Plan for a Town, but a Project for Living

Our aim:

Recreate in a pleasant and festive perimeter, a community of knowledge and research to promote the cultural development of Central Asia.

Central Asia

In modern contexts, all definitions of Central Asia consensually include these five republics of the former Soviet Union: Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan, for a total population of 70 million. Other areas often included are Mongolia, Afghanistan, northern and western Pakistan, northeastern Iran, Kashmir, and sometimes Xinjiang in western China and southern Siberia in Russia.

Important Notice

Due to serious concern with our current CMS, we have decided to move to another system. The migration will take several weeks. During this period, the site won’t behave correctly. Please, forgive us!

However, you can continue to read The Gazette of Central Asia at this new address: