Loading
Loading

Results

Sort By:  1-10 of 11 (2 pages)
Results per page:
         

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

0

... 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...

Working with nature

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

1

... will eventually lead to the degeneration of the systems that supply the energy, materials and other services to our cities. Instead, he suggests, “the supply systems for energy and materials must be continually self-renewing, or regenerative,...

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

1

... Challenge (LBC) programme (launched in 2006) by McLennan, who is also CEO of the International Living Future Institute. He wanted to challenge what was possible by developing “a green building certification programme...

Reconnecting with nature, re-learning to be natural

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

2

... first-person accounts illustrate. Figure 1: Lebone II School, Rustenburg (Architects: Activate Architects), South Africa. PHOTOS: C DU PLESSIS This is a story about the experience of visiting two Robin Boyd homes by Dominique Hes...

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

0

... 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

1

... they have numerous links to other nodes, these links tend to be weak links, meaning that there is infrequent interaction between the hub node and other nodes to which it is linked. These weak links, he proposes, maintain the stability...

On being a hummingbird

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

1

... beyond what its originator intended, is the story of The Twirly. The Story of The Twirly One morning during our visit in Fort Collins, Dominique went for a walk and found The Twirly. A road maintenance person in Fort Collins, in a fit...

Positive Development

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

2

... the holder of this history. Children designing the playground. PHOTO: D HES The Venny floor of memories. PHOTO: D HES Danielle, one of the staff, recounts how one of the boys, the one with the greatest problems and stresses in his life,...

Regenerative design and development

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

1

... as an approach to the design of urban landscapes which enables them to regenerate lost ecosystems. He emphasized the need for a shift from linear throughput processes to circular flows of resources, arguing that “in order...

An ecological worldview

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

1

... is not connected through something additional to the parts: it is “the parts in creative synthesis” – the being part of the whole being more than the sum of its parts.12 He further suggests that the quantum field. inherent tendency...