Advertisement

Theoretical and Operative Recommendations for Urban Planning

  • Luigi La RicciaEmail author
Chapter
Part of the The Urban Book Series book series (UBS)

Abstract

The chapter gives some thoughts gained through the analyses conducted on some Italian urban plans and considering the overview about landscape planning in the European context. It thus makes explicit the initial assumptions through which moves the whole job: what has changed in the current way of doing urban planning and what are the new methods of intervention? Instead what has been learned and what left out in the ordinary instrumentation, in terms of procedures, tools, approaches? This chapter provides a more synthetic approach, in which the emerging ideas can contribute to outline a set of theoretical and practical elements that can be put in place today to the landscape at the local level.

Keywords

Landscape Urban planning Recommendations Procedures Tools Approaches 

References

  1. Akbari H (2007) Opportunities for saving energy and improving air quality in urban heat islands. In: Santamouris M (ed) Advances in passive cooling. Earthscan, LondonGoogle Scholar
  2. Akbari H, Pomerantz M, Taha H (2001) Cool surfaces and shade trees to reduce energy use and improve air quality in urban areas. Sol Energy 70(3):295–310CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Antrop M (2001) The language of landscape ecologists and planners—a comparative content analysis of concepts used in landscape ecology. Landscape Urban Plann 55:163–173CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Antrop M (2004) Landscape change and the urbanization process in Europe. Landscape Urban Plann 67:9–76CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Augé M (1992) Non-lieux. Introduction à une anthropologie de la surmodernité. Éditions du Seuil, ParisGoogle Scholar
  6. Augé M (1999) Disneyland e altri nonluoghi. Bollati Boringhieri, TurinGoogle Scholar
  7. Bauman Z (2000) Liquid modernity. Polity PR, Cambridge. Italian edition: Bauman Z (2002) Modernità liquida (trans: Minucci S). Laterza, Roma-BariGoogle Scholar
  8. Chiesa G (2015) Paradigmi ed ere digitali. Il dato come parametro di innovazione in architettura e urbanistica. Accademia University Press, TurinGoogle Scholar
  9. Chiesa G, La Riccia L (2016) Tools and methods for evaluating and designing the perceived landscape. 3D-GIS, viewshed analysis, big data. In: Pagani R, Chiesa G (eds) Urban data. Tools and methods towards the algorithmic city. Franco Angeli, Milan, pp 159–198Google Scholar
  10. Corboz P (1985) Il territorio come palinsesto. Casabella 516:22–27Google Scholar
  11. Council of Europe (2000) European landscape convention. European Treaty Series n. 176, FlorenceGoogle Scholar
  12. Donadieu P (2006) Campagne urbane. Una nuova proposta di paesaggio per la città. Donzelli, RomeGoogle Scholar
  13. Dudley N (2008) Guidelines for applying protected area management categories. IUCN, GlandCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Gambino R (1997) Conservare, innovare: paesaggio, ambiente, territorio. Utet, TurinGoogle Scholar
  15. Gambino R (2009) Lectio Magistralis. Paper presented at the Polytechnic of Turin, Turin, 8 Oct 2009Google Scholar
  16. Gambino R, Peano A (eds) (2015) Nature policies and lanscape policies. Towards an alliance. Springer, DordrechtGoogle Scholar
  17. Harvey D (1990) The condition of postmodernity. An inquiry into the origins of cultural change. Mass Blackwells, Oxford-CambridgeGoogle Scholar
  18. Hirsh F (1976) Social limits to growth. Harvard University PressGoogle Scholar
  19. IUCN (2003) The urban imperative. Urban outreach strategies for protected area agencies. IUCN World Conservation Congress, Durban, 6–17 Sept 2003Google Scholar
  20. IUCN (2012) Nature+. IUCN World Conservation Congress, Jeju, 6–15 Sept 2012Google Scholar
  21. Jakob M (2009) Il paesaggio. Il Mulino, BolognaGoogle Scholar
  22. Kriken JL (2010) City building. Nine planning principles for the twenty-first century. Prince-ton Architectural Press, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  23. La Riccia L (2012a) Paesaggio e pianificazione locale. Ph.D. Thesis, Politecnico di Torino, TurinGoogle Scholar
  24. La Riccia L (2012b) The new revised supplementary planning guidance: London view management framework. In: Cassatella C, Bagliani F (eds) Paesaggio e Bellezza. Enjoy the landscape. Celid, TurinGoogle Scholar
  25. La Riccia L (2012c) Civil battles and citizen participation. Scenic America against Billboard Blight. In: Cassatella C, Bagliani F (eds) Paesaggio e Bellezza. Enjoy the landscape. Celid, TurinGoogle Scholar
  26. La Riccia L (2012d) Cultura del paesaggio e nuove prospettive di sostenibilità nella pianificazione locale. Ambiente, Società Territorio 5:37–40Google Scholar
  27. La Riccia L (2015) Sistemi informative geografici per la valutazione dell’impatto scenico dei paesaggi industriali. In: Aru S, Donadelli G, Nebbia F (eds) Aliamo A. Geografie di oggi. Metodi e strategie tra ricerca e didattica. Franco Angeli, MilanGoogle Scholar
  28. Lowenthal D (1991) British national identity and the English landscape. Rural Hist 2(2):205–230CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  29. Mayer-Schönberger V, Cukier K (2013) Big data: a revolution that will transform how we live, work, and think. Houghton Mifflin, BostonGoogle Scholar
  30. McNeill D (2002) The mayor and the world city skyline: London’s tall building debate. Plann Stud 7:4Google Scholar
  31. Nassauer JI (2007) Cultural sustainability: aligning aesthetics and ecology. In: Carlson A, Lintott S (eds) Nature, aesthetics and environmentalism. Columbia University Press, New York, pp 363–379Google Scholar
  32. New York City (1916) Commission on building districts and restrictions. Final ReportGoogle Scholar
  33. Potschin MB, Haines-Young RH (2006) Landscapes and sustainability. Landscape Urban Plann 75:155–161CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  34. Powell J, Selman P, Wragg A (2002) Protected areas: reinforcing the virtuous circle. Plann Pract Res 17:279–295CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Ritzer G (2005) La globalizzazione del nulla. La Stampa (Italian newspaper), 25 Nov 2005Google Scholar
  36. Selman P (2006) Planning at the landscape scale. Routledge, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  37. Sundseth K, Raeymaekers G (2006) Biodiversity and nature 2000 in urban areas. Federnature, BrusselsGoogle Scholar
  38. Swanwick C, Dunnett N, Woolley H (2003) Nature, role and value of green space in towns and cities: an overview. Built Environ 29:94–106CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  39. The European Council of Town Planners (ECTP) (2003) The new charter of Athens. LisbonGoogle Scholar
  40. Unesco (2005) Declaration on the conservation of historic urban landscapes. Decision 29 COM 5D based on the Vienna Memorandum on the Conservation of Historic Urban LandscapesGoogle Scholar
  41. United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP) (1992) Convention on biological diversity. UNEP, Rio de JaneiroGoogle Scholar
  42. Voghera A, La Riccia L (2016) Landscape and ecological networks: towards a new vision of sustainable urban and regional development. LaborEst 12:89–93Google Scholar
  43. Voghera A, Crivello R, Ardissono L, Lucenteforte M, Savoca A, La Riccia L (2016) Production of spatial representations through collaborative mapping. An experiment. In: 9th International Conference on Innovation in Urban and Regional Planning. e-agorà/e-γορά for the transition toward resilient communities. 14–15 Sept 2016, TurinGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer International Publishing AG 2017

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Interuniversity Department of Urban and Regional Studies and PlanningPolitecnico e Università di TorinoTurinItaly

Personalised recommendations