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    #16
    Urban Design 108 - Autumn 2008

    Urban Design 108 - Autumn 2008


    Spaces in Between (فضاهای مابین)



    Publication Date: 01 October 2008
    UD108 Small cover for web.jpg


    The main topic of this issue of Urban Design examines ‘the spaces in between’, led by Quentin Stevens. This idea refers to the many urban spaces that remain ‘in-between’ the boundaries, definitions, rules and management regimes that urban designers typically seek to produce and enforce. The authors that he has drawn together emphasise the virtues of messy ‘betweenness’, illustrating how it can stimulate and sustain valued forms of social behaviour and identity. The contributors - sociologists, human geographers, environmental psychologists, artists and architects - combine observations of places in the UK, US and Europe. We recognise these places as what makes out towns and cities diverse, multi-functional and personal, and add the unexpected richness that we enjoy.
    Professor Karen A. Franck considers pavements or sidewalks in the American cities of New York and Los Angeles, and the role that they play in supporting community life. David Bell describes the state of the ‘outside’ in British city centres, and the confusing messages that recent policy changes have attached to it. Justin Spinney argues for cycling to be seen as between the traffic and pedestrians, with very different needs and motivations. Professor Sophie Watson describes two situations where public-private spaces and uses have become highly cherished places within London, and Can Altay explores creative popular reinterpretations of urban space in Ankara and London.
    This issue also sees the notable case study of Newhall Harlow reviewed, as its second phase gets underway. Judith Ryser reports from Aviles in northern Spain on the city’s plans for cultural renewal, and the sub-regional authority - the Principality of Asturias - has generously sponsored this issue. Following the theme of the cultural cities in UD 106, John Montgomery presents the important ingredients for cultural quarters, but often missing from planned areas. Mauricio Hernández-Bonilla describes the remarkable self-build urban design underway in Mexican low income neighbourhoods, to create genuine public places. Ecologist Barbara Goncalves provides a useful summary of the benefits of using green roofs, how they work and sources of further information. As the third comparative ESRC seminar report on urban design and the British urban renaissance, Steve Tiesdell gives an illustrated précis of discussions on Liverpool, Belfast, Edinburgh and Glasgow.

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      #17
      Urban Design 107 - Summer 2008

      Urban Design 107 - Summer 2008
      Liverpool: European Capital of Culture
      لیورپول شهر فرهنگی اروپا





      Publication Date: 01 July 2008



      To celebrate Liverpool as European Capital of Culture 2008, the latest issue of Urban Design, explores various aspects of this great north-western city. Dr. Robert McDonald, reader in Architecture at Liverpool John Moores University is the topic editor for this issue and he has assembled a series of fascinating articles on issues ranging from the consequences of the designation of the city on UNESCO’s World Heritage list written by John Hinchcliffe, through the Liverpool Biennial presented by Lewis Biggs, to a discussion on the relationship between city design and health by Dr. John Ashton. Specific schemes such as Liverpool One and Ropewalks are critically analysed by Rob McDonald and Bill Maynard of Urban Splash respectively. Colin Dyas of Liverpool vision gives a very personal view of place and Professor Douglas Clelland offers a different view of masterplanning. Finally John Stonard wonders what the long term effect of the European Capital of Culture designation might be. The Urban Design Group will further explore some of these themes at its conference on 10-11 October 2008.
      The Summer issue includes the second of four reports on seminars organised by the ESRC which look at urban Design and the British urban Renaissance. These seminars are being organised in cities round the country and the current issue covers Manchester, Nexcastle, Sheffield and Leeds. A contribution by Jeremy Caulton advocates ‘slow’ design whilst Lily Kong of Singapore makes an overseas contribution to the creativity debate covered in the previous issue.
      An innovation started in issue 106 was the Urban Design Interview which presents the views of a colleague who has contributed to the profession but is not normally in the limelight.



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        #18
        Urban Design 106 - Spring 2008

        Urban Design 106 - Spring 2008

        Creative Cities
        شهرهای خلاق

        Publication Date:
        01 April 2008



        UD106 cover small.jpg


        This issue of Urban Design examines Creative Cities. – a concept widely talked about, but rarely clear to many. Topic Editor Judith Ryser has assembled a first class group of contributors from across Europe, Africa and Australia, and introduces the articles with a review of early ‘creative industries’, the universities that grew from them, and more recently whether today’s places and spaces are conducive to encouraging creativity and innovation. This issue is about creativity as a process and a way of solving problems; innovative strategies for economic development and future management; but also proposals for places to inspire and motivate us in daily life.
        Charles Landry takes this further to explore the future for the creative city, where ‘ordinary people can make the extra-ordinary happen if given the chance’, describing the city as an organism and not a machine. He challenges us to adopt a creative approach to place-making by re-assessing our priorities in management, design, transport, resources and infrastructure. Alfonso Vegara describes the Fundación Metropoli’s unique approach to making spaces for the creative eco-economy, defining clusters, components and city profiles of excellence to give cities a plan for change based upon their existing character, with examples from Spain. Maria Tena Justice describes the Fundación’s own home in Madrid - The EcoBox – which exemplifies a creative place in its design, purpose and inhabitants.
        Antwerp’s Mayor Patrick Janssens describes the city’s approach to the new Strategic Spatial Structure Plan, linking the city, river and port, with a diverse and family-friendly population as their target. Kate Brennan, Chief Executive of the company that manages Federation Square in Melbourne (featured in UD98) describes the creativity required to maintain and develop this important civic space in Australia as a source of inspiration to others. Robert Huxford revisits ways of realising liquid assets – the waterways threading through towns and countryside, showing the value of innovative approaches adopted.
        Mervi Illmonen and Klaus Kunzmann write about Arabianranta in Finland, an urban extension that has taken creative industries as its theme and principal product in the university campus, while Juan Pradas and Jose Carlos Arnal illustrate the interesting Milla Digital project in Zaragoza. Both places draw upon IT to enliven everyday activities in the regeneration of urban districts. Gerfried Stocker artistic director of Ars Electronica describes this innovative body established in Linz Austria, with its festivals, facilities and agenda, ranging from encouraging multidisciplinary interaction to engaging the city’s population in urban installations.
        From Durban in South Africa, Peter Robinson and Richard Dobson describe a process of redesigning an urban interchange from the grass-roots level up, where the creativity displayed by local people demonstrates Landry’s early belief. Andy Pratt concludes the topic with a challenge to understand urban creative industries as this is a major source of economic power.
        This issue also sees two more short listed case studies for the Francis Tibbalds Urban Design Project Awards – from Urban Initiatives and JRUD. A new feature The Urban Design Interview is kicked off with independent urban designer Amanda Reynolds giving her opinions on life, the UDG and good cities. John Punter begins a series reviewing the ongoing ESRC comparative seminars debating the impact of ‘Urban Design and the British Urban Renaissance’ in different cities, with reports from Bristol, Birmingham, Cardiff and Nottingham. Alastair Donald describes a project which is being developed to enable more self-build neighbourhoods, cutting out house builders, their house types and soulless estates. Claire Johnson of CABE outlines the continuing success of the Europan design competition.

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          #19
          Urban Design 105 - Winter 2008

          Urban Design 105 - Winter 2008
          The Joy of Streets
          لذت خیابان




          Publication Date: 01 January 2008


          Following the publication of Manual for Streets, the latest issue of Urban Design, the quarterly journal of the Urban Design Group, covers diverse and new approaches to the public realm aimed at recovering the joy of streets. For a good part of the 20th Century those responsible for our streets were more concerned with moving cars fluidly and safely. Today we have rediscovered them as places to enjoy and Issue 105 of Urban Design considers ways of promoting and achieving this aim. The issue has been generously sponsored by Colin Buchanan & partners
          The issue’s topic editor, Robert Huxford who coincidentally is now the Urban Design Group’s Director, has assembled a collection of papers by experts, most of whom have been involved in the production of the DCLG and DfT Manual for Streets. Phil Jones explains the thinking behind that document. Tim Pharoah provides an overview of changes in street design. Ben Hamilton-Baillie calls for a re-assessment for the practices in the streets. Martina Juvara addresses the question of measuring value. Paul Hewson introduces the world of evidence based design and Ben Castells rounds up by giving his view on the importance of Manual for Streets.
          On a slightly different but related topic, Karl Kropf puts forward a low-tech, high-intelligence methodology for analyzing movement. Michael Short looks at the different ways that two English cities deal with tall buildings in their historic cores.
          Starting in the Summer, Urban Design has been publishing schemes shortlisted for the Francis Tibbalds Prize which will be awarded in September. In this issue an urban extension in Iceland, Urridaholt, designed by John Thompson & Partners, and a masterplan for Merton Rise in Basingstoke prepared by Tibbalds Planning and Urban Design are presented.

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            #20
            Urban Design 104 - Autumn 2007
            Milton Keynes at 40


            Cover 104 for website.jpg

            Publication Date: 01 October 2007

            This specially extended issue of Urban Design looks at Milton Keynes, the UK’s last New Town designated in 1967. Milton Keynes is unusual in that it was designed around the car and as a city of trees; it has become such a successful place to live and work, that it now needs to grow. How that growth is designed and managed poses the question – should it reproduce the original city’s design or is it time to update the master plan?
            The Topic Editor Liezel Kruger, Associate Urban Designer at planning and urban design consultants David Lock Associates has first hand experience of living in Milton Keynes (MK) and working on proposals for its growth, and brings together a wide array of contributors to the city’s development to-date.
            Mike Macrae, one of the original Llewelyn-Davies team describes the design process and ideas prior to the ‘handover’ of the master plan to Milton Keynes Development Corporation (MKDC). Derek Walker, MKDC’s Chief Architect and Planner, describes how the in-house team designed the city structure and many grid squares in more detail. Andrew Mahaddie reveals the origins and development of the city’s famous grid system, and Mike Synnott of the City Discovery Centre debates the handling of heritage and local identity in MK’s planning. Neil Higson and Andrew Mahaddie describe the greening of MK and its maintenance by Milton Keynes Parks Trust.
            With Milton Keynes Partnership (MKP), a partnership between English Partnerships (the major land owner of undeveloped MK), Milton Keynes Council (MKC) and local organisations now driving the delivery of growth, Jane Hamilton describes MKP’s co-ordination and implementation roles. This includes the innovative £18,500 Infrastructure Tariff payable by developers per property built, and how this is used to provide facilities and amenities for local communities. John Best, Chief Executive of MKC and Kevin Whiteside, Chief Highways and Transportation Engineer, describe expansion areas and newer developments, and how they are challenging the city’s initial master plan. Neil Sainsbury gives his perspective on the work of an urban designer at MKC. Miles Leigh, of architects Allies and Morrison, explains proposed changes and extensions to the popular Shopping Building to respond to the growth in demand. Challenging preconceptions, Pacquita Lamacraft and Edna Read describe the city’s diverse and lively culture and public art scenes, and how these have been nurtured over the last forty years.
            Local architect, Bill Sung laments the city’s lack of strong architecture and highlights recent successful designs proposals. Richard Cole undertakes another in his ‘Revisited’ series, and wonders whether MK is ‘throwing the baby out with the bath water’ as it changes? To conclude, David Lock having set out a valuable summary of MK’s evolution in the introduction, urges readers to learn urban planning and design lessons from the city, especially as new initiatives such as Eco-Towns are being considered.

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              #21
              Urban Design 103 - Summer 2007

              Urban Design 103 - Summer 2007
              Core Cities
              Cover 103 for website.jpg



              Publication Date: 01 July 2007


              News And Events

              Design in the Planning Process 3
              Delivering Climate Change 3
              Shifting Sands 4
              Cityscape 4
              David Ubaka UCE Birmingham lecture 5
              What Policies for Globalising Cities? 6
              CABE page 7
              Young Urban Designer, Soul Eyes 8
              Young Urban Designer, Urban Invasion 9
              Viewpoints
              Ecopolis Now?, Alastair Donald 10
              The Far Pavilions, John Mullin 12
              Internat ional
              1+1=3: Paris gets its sums right!, Didier Couval 14
              Topic: Core cities
              Introduction, Chris Murray 16
              Sheffield: Design at the Heart of the City, John Mothersole 17
              Leeds: Financing high-quality public realm, Cath Follin 20
              Waterfront regeneration in Bristol, Simon Caplan 23
              Manchester: Revival In City Centre Living, Louise Hope 25
              Making It Happen in Liverpool, Colin Hilton 27
              Birmingham: Planning at the Heart, Philip Singleton 29
              Newcastle’s Designs on Growth, Marie Fallon 31
              Design 07 – Nottingham’s Design Campaign, Nigel Turpin 34
              Case Studies
              The Process of Urban Design-led Development, Adam Mills 36
              Awakening The West End - The Regeneration of Plymouth’s
              Independent Retail Quarter, Neil Emery 38
              Book Reviews
              Loose Space, Karen A. Franck and Quentin Stevens (eds) 40
              The Urban Design Reader, M Larice and E Macdonald (eds.) 40
              City Renewal through Partnership: Birmingham,
              Ariella Masbounghi (ed) 41
              Graphics for Urban Design, B Meeda, N Parkyn, D S Walton 41
              Pract ice Index 42
              Corporate Index 48
              Educat ion Index 49
              Endpiece Joe Holyoak 49



              Attached Files
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