Click the images to enlargeDespite its name the Parco Agricolo Sud Milano is a dense inhabited area. Agriculture has to be seen in a purely European fashion: heavily subsidized. Having lost in such a way its connection with its primeval function, agriculture, gets directed by the monetary stream that, depending on the general idea of European wealth, year after year (put in your preferred time scale), reflects the succession of different viewpoints characterizing the EEC high chairs rotations. I think that this is a "postmodern" imprint on the landscape in a deep sense. A form, derived by the agricultural intervention, who's primary function is to participate in a fund raising quest instead of responding to a need. I wont discuss this, perhaps without the heavy subsidizing there would even be nothing left. The built space, on the other side, reflects either a demand with a wish for a life in the country side either a search for less expensive real estate if compared to the northern metropolitan Milanese area. An interesting observed case is that of the transformation of old factories in small, guarded and closed villages. If, as J.B. Jackson pointed out, reading the landscape lets us glimpse into the future, those new enclosures raise some interesting questions about how human life will evolve there inside.