1. It is useless to consider the house except as a part of a community owing to the inter-action of these on each other.

2. We should not waste our time codifying the elements of the house until the other relationship has been crystallized.

3. 'Habitat' is concerned with the particular house in the particular type of community.

4. Communities are the same everywhere.
(1) Detached house-farm.
(2) Village.
(3) Towns of various sorts (industrial/admin./special).
(4) Cities (multi-functional).

5. They can be shown in relationship to their environment (habitat) in the Geddes valley section.

6. Any community must be internally convenient-have ease of circulation; in consequence, whatever type of transport is available, density must increase as population Increases, i.e. (1) is least dense, (4) is most dense.

7. We must therefore study the dwelling and the groupings that are necessary to produce convenient communities at various points on the valley section.

8. The appropriateness of any solution may lie in the field of architectural invention rather than social anthropology.

Holland, 1954

source: Team 10 Primer, MIT Press second edition 1974 (first edition 1968)

More on Patrick Geddes in: Research: Post war CIAM, Team X, and the Influence of Patrick Geddes, Five Annotations by Volker M. Welter (pdf)

The Doorn Manifesto
as revised by Peter Smtithson for Team 10 Primer second edition
(click to enlarge)