2 edition of Soviet urban and regional planning found in the catalog.
Soviet urban and regional planning
Paul M White
|Statement||Paul M. White|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 276 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||276|
This book explores how intellectuals of the later Soviet decades – the s and s – sought to bring about the socialist utopian world. Everyday Soviet Utopias Planning, Design and the Aesthetics of Developed Socialism, 1st Edition. By Anna Alekseyeva. Humanised urban design: visions and realities of city planning. Part II. He joined the Department of City and Regional Planning at UC Berkeley in Collier’s work examines city and regional planning from the broad perspective of the forms of political rationality in modern societies—the way government is taken up as a problem of expert reflection and is constituted as a .
structural foundations of Soviet urban life. Previous chapters show that Soviet urbanization has adopted a very peculiar course. Many unfortunate features of a very lasting character have developed. They include the badly managed spatial structure of the urba n network and the regional urban life that has a number of very odd characteristics. During the s, Soviet urban planning ideologies established along two competing lines: the urbanist and disurbanist schools. Whilst the proposed form of the city differed between the two ideologies, their visions of social organization for communal living overlapped. Following the Second World War, modern systems of urban and regional planning were established in Britain and most other developed countries. In this book, Nigel Taylor describes the changes in planning thought which have taken place since then. He outlines the main theories of planning, from the traditional view of urban planning as an exercise in physical design, to the systems and rational Reviews: 1.
The History of Planning: Part II 55 The focus of these boards varied greatly. In many, particularly those in which agriculture was a dominant part of the economy, the focus was on conservation and farmland preservation. In others the primary focus was on urban issues, including housing quality, sewage treatment, water pol-. She would often bemoan the problems caused by regional planning of the day without ever providing a solution. She brought some very real grievances to the forefront and her ideas have aged extremely well but I personally don't consider her work to be "the bible" of urban planning as a whole. In fact, I don't really think one of those exists. Apr 01, · Hence some people in capitalist countries look to planning as a possible cure for all ills, and its modes and technique attract special interest. To these people it seems something like a brand new system of industrial machinery, a fresh technical invention, which only has to be installed to begin its wonders of salvation. We in the Soviet UnionAuthor: V. V. Obolensky-Ossinsky.
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SyntaxTextGen not activatedMar pdf, · The main theme pdf this book is Soviet urban planning and architecture in Central Asia between and It seeks to explain how Russian Bolsheviks wanted to transform the city of Tashkent into a model Soviet city, with impressive public buildings worthy of the new political order, and adequate housing projects for the city’s proletariat.The author concludes that the danger to Soviet urbanization programme lies in the gap between central planning on the one hand and actual spatial change on the other.
This book will appeal to students and academics working in the disciplines of geography, urban studies and planning.Aug 11, · Both monographs treat ebook of urbanization, urban planning, housing policies, and housing construction.
While Smith addresses the entire Soviet Union, concentrating on the categories of ownership and the welfare state, Stronski's book is devoted specifically to the history of Tashkent, the capital of Uzbekistan.