Urban Research & Practice

Journal Information
ISSN / EISSN : 17535069 / 17535077
Current Publisher: Informa UK Limited (10.1080)
Total articles ≅ 411
Current Coverage
SCOPUS
LOCKSS
ESCI
Archived in
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Latest articles in this journal

Lorenzo De Vidovich
Published: 25 June 2019
Urban Research & Practice pp 1-3; doi:10.1080/17535069.2019.1634922

Jeffrey Ian Ross, G. James Daichendt, Sebastian Kurtenbach, Paul Gilchrist, Monique Charles, James Wicks
Published: 22 June 2019
Urban Research & Practice pp 1-15; doi:10.1080/17535069.2019.1630673

The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
Roberto Falanga
Urban Research & Practice pp 1-23; doi:10.1080/17535069.2019.1607895

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Sara Bonini Baraldi, Francesca Governa, Carlo Salone
Urban Research & Practice pp 1-21; doi:10.1080/17535069.2019.1611911

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Zaheer Allam, David Sydney Jones
Published: 22 April 2019
Urban Research & Practice pp 1-7; doi:10.1080/17535069.2019.1607017

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Dimitris Balampanidis, Thomas Maloutas, Evangelia Papatzani, Dimitris Pettas
Published: 5 April 2019
Urban Research & Practice pp 1-20; doi:10.1080/17535069.2019.1600009

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Barbora Haltofová
Published: 25 March 2019
Urban Research & Practice pp 1-18; doi:10.1080/17535069.2019.1586990

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Toni Adscheid, Peter Schmitt
Published: 20 March 2019
Urban Research & Practice pp 1-21; doi:10.1080/17535069.2019.1589564

Abstract:This paper develops an analytical framework from which to understand the mobilisation of post-political urban environments across spatial and institutional contexts. Our analysis of two closely related cases from a Swedish context reveals the potential benefits of combining studies on urban political ecology and policy mobility. By utilising Actor-Network Theory (ANT) we illustrate how post-political environments that are shaped by mobile and mutating policies of sustainable urban development are stabilised through distinct discursive strategies, capital investments and the desire for increased influence within global frames of action and contribute to the creation of, what we call, selective geographies.
Kim Carlotta Von Schönfeld, Wendy Tan, Carina Wiekens, Leonie Janssen-Jansen
Published: 12 February 2019
Urban Research & Practice pp 1-23; doi:10.1080/17535069.2019.1576216

Abstract:Social learning is the process of exchanging and developing knowledge (including skills and experiences) through human interaction. This key planning process needs to be better understood, given the increase and variety of non-planners influencing planning processes. This article explores who learns what from whom through social learning in planning. We unpack social learning theoretically to be able to map it, and employ empirically-based storytelling to discuss its relevance to planning practice. We conclude that social learning can lead to positive and negative outcomes and provides a useful analytical lens to understand planning practices at the level of individuals.