SAGE Handbook of New Urban Studies [Kõva köide]

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  • Formaat: Hardback, 610 pages, kõrgus x laius: 246x184 mm
  • Ilmumisaeg: 18-May-2017
  • Kirjastus: SAGE Publications Inc
  • ISBN-10: 1412912652
  • ISBN-13: 9781412912655
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  • Formaat: Hardback, 610 pages, kõrgus x laius: 246x184 mm
  • Ilmumisaeg: 18-May-2017
  • Kirjastus: SAGE Publications Inc
  • ISBN-10: 1412912652
  • ISBN-13: 9781412912655
Teised raamatud teemal:
The last two decades have been an exciting and richly productive period for debate and academic research on the city. The SAGE Handbook of New Urban Studies offers comprehensive coverage of this modern re-thinking of urban theory, both gathering together the best of what has been achieved so far, and signalling the way to future theoretical insights and empirically grounded research.

Featuring many of the top international names in the field, the handbook is divided into nine key sections:
  • SECTION 1: THE GLOBALIZED CITY
  • SECTION 2: URBAN ENTREPRENEURIALISM, BRANDING, GOVERNANCE
  • SECTION 3: MARGINALITY, RISK AND RESILIENCE
  • SECTION 4: SUBURBS AND SUBURBANIZATION: STRATIFICATION, SPRAWL, SUSTAINABILITY
  • SECTION 5: DISTINCTIVE AND VISIBLE CITIES
  • SECTION 6: CREATIVE CITIES
  • SECTION 7: URBANIZATION, URBANITY AND URBAN LIFESTYLES
  • SECTION 8: NEW DIRECTIONS IN URBAN THEORY
  • SECTION 9: URBAN FUTURES 
This is a central resource for researchers and students of Sociology, Cultural Geography, and Urban Studies.

Contributing to new debates and research on the city, this handbook looks both backwards and forwards to bring together key scholarship in the field 

Arvustused

This is a follow-up to the 2001 Handbook of Urban Studies, and shows the increasingly multidisciplinary nature of scholarship that falls under the urban studies label. The editors explain in the introduction that they deliberately avoided a linear approach to editing this collection. So the original papers collected here are about anything and everything related to urban studies, including different theories, topics, and of course places. The chapters in this handbook take readers through all of the current issues in thinking about the city. From this overview, the literature appears to be increasingly decentralized and increasingly interested in low and middle-income nations. -- Christine Ro The Sage Handbook of New Urban Studies is an essential primer for all students of urban studies. In the fast-moving field of both city growth and change, as well as the theoretical interpretations of it, this comprehensive collection provides a lively survey and a vital `health check'. -- Andy C. Pratt Urban studies is currently in a state of high flux marked by many different and competing claims. This book is an extraordinarily successful and comprehensive attempt to map out the complex conceptual terrain of urban theory today and to clarify the multiple and conflicting terms of debate. -- Allen J. Scott

Chapter 1: Introduction - John Hannigan and Greg RichardsSECTION 1: THE GLOBALIZED CITYChapter 2: Locating Transnational Urban Connections Beyond World City Networks - Tim BunnellChapter 3: Frontier financial cities - Adam D. DixonChapter 4: Eventful cities: Strategies for event-based urban development - Greg RichardsSECTION 2: URBAN ENTREPRENEURIALISM, BRANDING, GOVERNANCEChapter 5: Twin cities: territorial and relational urbanism - Mark Jayne, Phil Hubbard and David BellChapter 6: Idealizing the European City in a Neoliberal Age - Philip LawtonChapter 7: City branding as a governance strategy - Jasper Eshuis and Erik-Hans Klijn SECTION 3: MARGINALITY, RISK AND RESILIENCEChapter 8: Territorial Stigmatization: Symbolic Defamation and the Contemporary Metropolis - Tom SlaterChapter 9: The liminal city: Gender, mobility and governance in a twenty-first century African city - Caroline Wanjiku KihatoChapter 10: Constructing and contesting resilience in post-disaster urban communities - Kevin Fox Gotham and Bradford Powers SECTION 4: SUBURBS AND SUBURBANIZATION: STRATIFICATION, SPRAWL, SUSTAINABILITYChapter 11: Emerging geographies of suburban disadvantage - Bill RandolphChapter 12: The climate change challenge and the urban environment: collective action issues in the suburbs - Ian SmithChapter 13: Social construction of smart growth policies and strategies - John HanniganSECTION 5: DISTINCTIVE AND VISIBLE CITIESChapter 14: The global art city - Can Seng OoiChapter 15: Lights, city, action... - Tim EdensorChapter 16: On urban (in)visibilities - Ricardo CamposChapter 17: Events as creative district generators? Beyond the conventional wisdom - Pier Luigi SaccoChapter 18: Mega Events in emerging nations and the festivalisation of the urban backstage. The cases of Brazil and South Africa - Christoph Haferburg and Malte SteinbrinkSECTION 6: CREATIVE CITIESChapter 19: Urban social movements and the night: Struggling for the 'right to the creative (party) city' in Geneva - Robert Hollands, Marie-Avril Berthet, Eva Nada and Virginia BjertnesChapter 20: Creative Cities - an international perspective - Graeme EvansChapter 21: Moving to Meet and Make: Rethinking Creativity in Making Things Take Place - Jorgen Ole BaerenholdtChapter 22: Creative clusters in urban spaces - Lenia MarquesChapter 23: Rebalancing the Creative City after 20 years of debate - Nienke van BoomSECTION 7: URBANIZATION, URBANITY AND URBAN LIFESTYLESChapter 24: Urbanization and Housing in Africa - Paul Collier and Anthony J. VenablesChapter 25: Differentiated residential orientations of class fractions - Willem Boterman and Sako Musterd
Chapter 26: Some scenes of urban life - Dan SilverChapter 27: Urban foodscapes: Repositioning food in urban studies through the case of Vancouver's Downtown Eastside - Christiana Miewald, Daniela Aiello and Eugene McCannSECTION 8: NEW DIRECTIONS IN URBAN THEORYChapter 28: African ideas of the urban - Garth Myers
Chapter 29: New Frontiers in researching Chinese cities - Shenjing He and Junxi QianChapter 30: Informal settlement and assemblage theory - Kim DoveySECTION 9: URBAN FUTURESChapter 31: The changing urban future: The views of the media and academics - Clovis Ultramari and Fabio DuarteChapter 32: Olympic Futures and Urban Imaginings: from Albertopolis to Olympicopolis - John Gold and Margaret Gold
Chapter 33: Experiencing the Hybrid City: The role of digital technology in public urban places - Anna Luusua, Johanna Ylipulli, Hannu Kukka and Timo OjalaChapter 34: The New Urban World: Challenges and Policy with Respect to Shrinking Cities - Sujata Shetty and Neil Reid
John Hannigan is Professor of Sociology and Associate Chair, Graduate Studies (Sociology) at the University of Toronto, where he teaches courses in cultural policy, urban political economy and environmental sociology. He has written four books: Environmental Sociology (1995, 2006, 2014), Fantasy City: Pleasure and Profit in the Postmodern City (1998), Disasters Without Borders: The International Politics of Natural Disasters (2012), and The Geopolitics of Deep Oceans (2015). Fantasy City was nominated for the 1999-2000 John Porter Award of the Canadian Sociology and Anthropology Association. Environmental Sociology has been translated into Chinese, Japanese, Korean and Portuguese. In his most recent book, The Geopolitics of Deep Oceans, Dr. Hannigan argues that our understanding of the deep depends on whether we see it primarily as a resource cornucopia, a global political chessboard, a shared commons, or a unique and threatened ecology. He is currently co-editing the SAGE Handbook of New Urban Studies (with Greg Richards) due to be published in 2017. Greg Richards is Professor of Placemaking and Events at NHTV Breda and Professor of Leisure Studies at Tilburg University. In recent years his research has focussed on what attracts people to cities and how they help to make urban places. He has worked extensively on tourism and the cultural and creative industries in cities such as Barcelona (ES), London, Newcastle, Manchester and Edinburgh (UK) Amsterdam, Rotterdam and Den Bosch (NL), Sibiu (RO), Amman (Jordan) and Macau (China). His recent publications include 'Eventful Cities' and 'Reinventing the Local in Tourism: Producing, Consuming and Negotiating Place'.

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