The first section The first section outlines the context of the city in science fiction film. The second part draws on films from 75 years of cinema history to identify the key urban prototypes that appear.
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The third section stresses the influence that traditional polarities between town and country exert on science-fiction representations of the city. The conclusion recognises the note of warning found in science-fiction film, considering the implications of the exploitation, environmental degradation and violence that stalk the cinematic city.
Publication Date: Publication Name: Geography, 86 4 , Behavioral Geography more. This is the revised version of an essay on 'Behavioural Geography' that originally appeared in the first edition of the 'International Encyclopedia of Human Geography'. Expected release date 2 December Kobayashi, ed. International Encyclopedia of Human Geography, second edition, volume 1. Oxford: Elsevier in press. Gold and Renato Leao Rego. Doi: The 'spirit of living continuity'? Revisiting the urban vision, methodologies and influence of the Studies in Conservation, more.
The lates witnessed sustained debate about the prevailing direction of policy towards the existing built environment. Against that background, an initiative launched in saw small teams of consultants commissioned to prepare Against that background, an initiative launched in saw small teams of consultants commissioned to prepare analytic and advisory reports on Bath, Chester, Chichester and York.
Their reports were belatedly published between February and May They were intended not just to provide specific information about four cathedral cities but also collectively to act as pilot studies able to indicate more generally the options available to policy-makers. In this paper, we make use of oral testimony, archive sources and contemporary commentaries to identify the origins and purpose of this initiative, discuss the intrinsic visions offered for the different cities, and comment on the methodologies proposed for achieving conservation.
The final section provides historiographic commentary on the significance of the Studies in Conservation half-a-century after their publication. The field and the frame: landscape, film and popular culture, revised version more. Howard, I. Thompson, E. Waterton and M. Atha, eds. On 11 November , Tessa Jowell, then the British Secretary of State for Culture, Media and Sport, addressed a group of chief executive officers from the leisure industry at a private dinner.
This paper develops a geography of voice in order to address the ways in which cultures, regions and nations are imagined, figured and defined. It develops this in relation to Bauman and Briggs post-colonial critique of the status of language and speech in ethnographic theory.
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Historically the Appalachian region has received substantial ethnographic cultural study. Working with insights supplied by collecting activities and subsequent writings of two key collectors — Cecil Sharp and Alan Lomax — this paper offers a socio-material conception of voice key to its affective politics, whilst examining historical theorisations. These are firstly, derived from folklore and ethnography, later anthropology and sociology and secondly, articulated with regard to geographies of region and nation.
It concludes by arguing that a geography of voice can contribute to critical approaches to regionalism. An understanding of how vocalic spaces are figured and assembled is key to explaining how culture can be translated through levels of abstraction in ways which can marginalise and disenfranchise the very peoples who are the subject of study. Holt and D. Ruta, eds.
Professor John R. Gold - Oxford Brookes University
Social surveys more. Watts and L. Halliwell, eds. Essential Environmental Science: methods and techniques, London, Routledge, Gold and S. Ward, eds.
Place Promotion: the use of publicity and public relations to sell towns Place Promotion: the use of publicity and public relations to sell towns and regions, Chichester, John Wiley, 75 This is the final manuscript version of a paper published as: Gold, J. Hein, ed. The Routledge Handbook of Planning History, London: Routledge, The published version will have small differences and should be used for correct citation.
Landscape, Defence and the Study of Conflict more.
This is the final manuscript version of the introduction to the book 'Landscapes of Defence'. Full reference: Gold, J. Gold and G.
Revill, eds Revill, eds. Landscapes of Defence, Harlow, Prentice Hall, Supposedly based on functional analyses of cities compiled by C. After discussing the origins of C. M, this entry examines the history of documents that stemmed from C. It then notes that despite questions about validity, the belief that a definitive Charter actually existed would play an important role in historical narratives that sought to explain how architectural Modernism influenced the development of city planning in the second half of the twentieth century.
City of Culture more. This is the final and accepted manuscript version of: Gold, J. Orum, ed. Territoriality more. Manuscript version of Gold, J. For proper citation, see published version. Olympic Futures and Urban Imaginings more.
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This is the final manuscript version of the essay published as: Gold, J. Hannigan and G. Richards, eds. Rio Olympics Blog: If you have to ask the price more. It is no great secret that most journalists don't much like the Olympics. They see the Games as an oversized vanity project that primarily burnishes its host city's image while supposedly being about encouraging sports participation and They see the Games as an oversized vanity project that primarily burnishes its host city's image while supposedly being about encouraging sports participation and leaving a positive urban legacy.
They use selective but nevertheless significant examples Montreal , Athens , Sochi to show underused Olympic Parks that, at worst, have been financially ruinous for their hosts Fig. They have little time for its ruling body, the International Olympic Committee IOC , which they see as stuffed with unelected grandees, undemocratic, arrogant, and rich as Croesus. Bad news is therefore welcome and Rio de Janeiro did not disappoint.
Globalization, Modernity and the City
Items published before the event focused on incomplete facilities, the collapse of the sailing ramp, state-fostered drug abuse programmes, Brazil's economic doldrums, the Petrobras scandal, the potential impeachment of President Dilma Rousseff and the Zika virus. During the Games the daily drip-feed continued, notwithstanding abundant televisual images of a highly successful sporting festival staged in arenas framed by stunning scenery. There were the shots of largely empty stadia juxtaposed with images of long queues at ticket booths, the diving pools that mysteriously changed colour, the volunteers who failed to materialise, the expensive express buses that ran empty, the pollution in Guanabara Bay, the ticketing scam involving the Olympic Council of Ireland, and the funding crisis facing the Paralympics.
After the Games, familiar themes appeared.
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The Olympics were an extravagant party that diverted money from better causes. Rio will be left with sports venues with high maintenance costs but little legacy use.