Loading
Loading

Results

  • South Africa
Sort By:  1-10 of 17 (2 pages)
Results per page:
         

Social Equity

Lucy Bullivant

Lucy Bullivant PhD Hon FRIBA is Adjunct Professor of history and theory of urban design at Syracuse University, consultant, architecture curator, internationally published author and critic and the founder and Editor-in-chief of Urbanista.org. She has a PhD by Prior Output from CASS London Met (‘From Masterplanning to Adaptive Planning: understanding the contemporary tools and processes for civic urban order’) and was Heinz Curator of Architecture, Royal Academy of Arts, London, in the early 1990s before curating a number of highly successful exhibitions for institutions including Vitra Design Museum, the Milan Triennale, the British Council and Roca London Gallery. She is the author of New Arcadians, Responsive Environments, 4dsocial, 4dspace and Anglo Files: UK Architecture’s Rising Generation and the co-author with Thomas Ermacora of Recoded City: Co-creating urban futures (Routledge, 2015). Lucy is an international correspondent to Domus, Platform, The Plan, Volume and Indesign.  Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

Masterplanning Futures

Routledge, 2012

Book chapter

... Social equity Closing the wealth gap has not traditionally been one of the ideas at the heart of masterplanning, but the results of being socially instrumental in urban design strategies have been dramatic, especially in Latin America...

The Living Building Challenge

Dominique Hes

Dominique Hes is an academic at the University of Melbourne who has been asking: ‘Why, when we have been "doing" sustainability for so long, are we having an ever-increasing impact?’ People create such beauty with music, food, art, buildings and community, so why is it so difficult to be a thriving part of the earth’s systems? She has degrees in Science (Botany) from the University of Melbourne, Engineering (Cleaner Production) and a PhD in Architecture from RMIT University, Australia. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications
and

Chrisna du Plessis

Chrisna du Plessis is Associate Professor in the Department of Construction Economics, University of Pretoria, South Africa, where she explores what concepts such as resilience and regenerative design would mean for how we think about urban sustainability and how we live our lives. She holds degrees in architecture from the University of Pretoria, a PhD from the University of Salford, UK and an honorary doctorate from Chalmers University of Technology, Sweden. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

Designing for Hope : Pathways to Regenerative Sustainability

Routledge, 2015

Book chapter

... The Living Building Challenge “What if every single act of design and construction made the world a better place?” International Living Future Institute1 As discussed in the first chapter, working in the ecological worldview aims...

Pressure as Indicator

Ulrike Passe

Ulrike Passe is an Associate Professor of Architecture and the Director of the Center for Building Energy Research (CBER) at Iowa State University, USA. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications
and

Francine Battaglia

Francine Battaglia is Professor of Mechanical Engineering and the Director of the Computational Research for Energy Systems and Transport (CREST) Laboratory at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, USA. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

Designing Spaces for Natural Ventilation : An Architect’s Guide

Routledge, 2015

Book chapter

... Pressure as Indicator Generally, air is set in motion by temperature and wind, causing pressure differ- ences between the inside and outside of the building. The pressure is needed to overcome resistance at the inlet opening and all other...

Copper

Construction Materials Reference Book

Routledge, 2014

Book chapter

... Nick Hay BSc Project Manager, Copper Development Agency Contents 3.1 Introduction 24 3.2 Sources and production 24 3.3 Designations and properties 25 3.4 Grades of copper 25 3.5 Copper alloys 26 3.5.1 Brass 26 3.5.2 Phosphor bronze 27...

A gamut of learning types

Tim Campbell

Tim Campbell has worked for more than 35 years in urban development with experience in scores of countries and hundreds of cities in Latin America, South and East Asia, Eastern Europe, and Africa. His areas of expertise include strategic urban planning, city development strategies, decentralization, urban policy, and social and poverty impact of urban development. He is chairman of the Urban Age Institute, which fosters leadership and innovation between and among cities in areas of strategic urban planning, urban policy and management, sustainable environmental planning, and poverty reduction. Campbell retired from the World Bank in December 2005 after more than 17 years working in various capacities in the urban sector. Before joining the Bank, he worked for over 13 years as a private consultant and university professor. His consulting clients included private sector firms, governments, and international organizations. He taught at Stanford University and the University of California at Berkeley. He lived in rural and small town Costa Rica for two years as a Peace Corps Volunteer. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

Beyond Smart Cities : How Cities Network, Learn and Innovate

Earthscan, 2012

Book chapter

... Our run through the literature in the last chapter cut through many areas in organizational learning, networks and innovation. We saw that not so much has been written about deliberate city learning and innovation. We still know little...

Preface

Dominique Hes

Dominique Hes is an academic at the University of Melbourne who has been asking: ‘Why, when we have been "doing" sustainability for so long, are we having an ever-increasing impact?’ People create such beauty with music, food, art, buildings and community, so why is it so difficult to be a thriving part of the earth’s systems? She has degrees in Science (Botany) from the University of Melbourne, Engineering (Cleaner Production) and a PhD in Architecture from RMIT University, Australia. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications
and

Chrisna du Plessis

Chrisna du Plessis is Associate Professor in the Department of Construction Economics, University of Pretoria, South Africa, where she explores what concepts such as resilience and regenerative design would mean for how we think about urban sustainability and how we live our lives. She holds degrees in architecture from the University of Pretoria, a PhD from the University of Salford, UK and an honorary doctorate from Chalmers University of Technology, Sweden. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

Designing for Hope : Pathways to Regenerative Sustainability

Routledge, 2015

Book chapter

... Introduction Preface “To be truly radical is to make hope possible, rather than despair convincing.” Raymond Williams We are entering a time of change, a time when many tipping points will be passed, resulting in unexpected consequences...

Why do we need regenerative sustainability?

Dominique Hes

Dominique Hes is an academic at the University of Melbourne who has been asking: ‘Why, when we have been "doing" sustainability for so long, are we having an ever-increasing impact?’ People create such beauty with music, food, art, buildings and community, so why is it so difficult to be a thriving part of the earth’s systems? She has degrees in Science (Botany) from the University of Melbourne, Engineering (Cleaner Production) and a PhD in Architecture from RMIT University, Australia. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications
and

Chrisna du Plessis

Chrisna du Plessis is Associate Professor in the Department of Construction Economics, University of Pretoria, South Africa, where she explores what concepts such as resilience and regenerative design would mean for how we think about urban sustainability and how we live our lives. She holds degrees in architecture from the University of Pretoria, a PhD from the University of Salford, UK and an honorary doctorate from Chalmers University of Technology, Sweden. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

Designing for Hope : Pathways to Regenerative Sustainability

Routledge, 2015

Book chapter

... Why do we need regenerative sustainability? “It’s the end of the world as we know it, and I feel fine” REM, 1987 The world as we know it is coming to an end. Some would say this is not necessarily a bad thing. As the world hurtles...

Tools to support regenerative practice

Dominique Hes

Dominique Hes is an academic at the University of Melbourne who has been asking: ‘Why, when we have been "doing" sustainability for so long, are we having an ever-increasing impact?’ People create such beauty with music, food, art, buildings and community, so why is it so difficult to be a thriving part of the earth’s systems? She has degrees in Science (Botany) from the University of Melbourne, Engineering (Cleaner Production) and a PhD in Architecture from RMIT University, Australia. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications
and

Chrisna du Plessis

Chrisna du Plessis is Associate Professor in the Department of Construction Economics, University of Pretoria, South Africa, where she explores what concepts such as resilience and regenerative design would mean for how we think about urban sustainability and how we live our lives. She holds degrees in architecture from the University of Pretoria, a PhD from the University of Salford, UK and an honorary doctorate from Chalmers University of Technology, Sweden. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

Designing for Hope : Pathways to Regenerative Sustainability

Routledge, 2015

Book chapter

... Action Chapter 7 Tools to support regenerative practice “How do you get people to re-connect and listen to their place, listen to their children, listen to themselves, and try to imagine a different kind of future?” Phaedra Svec1...