When one thinks of national infrastructure, the interstate highway system immediately comes to mind. Nearly fifty thousand miles in length, planned and constructed for over half a century, it is the largest contiguous landscape in the United States of America. However, in its current state, the highway disproportionately produces the landscape rather than vice versa. This thesis proposes a retooling of federal and state agencies in a way that gives equal weight to the landscape, allowing it to actively push back upon and define the way infrastructures are developed in the United States.


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