'Windows to Williamsburg' speculates on an architecture to be read. Playing on the notion of a landscape, the architecture must be adapted to be read and interpreted by its users. A series of rules governs the ambitions of the proposed architecture. The project takes control of physical information in the form of a public library. Contrasting Manhattan's monumental governing of the processes of 'speed,' Williamsburg takes on the image of a cultural hub of production. Historically a haunt for those escaping the crowds of the East Village in the hope of religious, economic or artistic pursuit - the library will become a platform against gentrification in an attempt to reverse the oncoming mass of Manhattanism and celebrate its own poetic pursuits. 'Windows to Williamsburg,' becomes a development of a waterfront that hides and reveals certain parts of the seed of a NeoBrooklyn dedicated to informational arts and technology. The architecture is read on a macro-scale - by Manhattaners, and on a micro-scale - by its daily occupants.