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Looking Backward: A Short History of Landscape Urbanism Andres Duany and Emily Talen Twinkie City Michael Sorkin The High Line: A Conversation Bruce Donnelly and Sandy Sorlien, eds Landscape Urbanism: The Zombies of Gund Hall Go Forth to Eat America's Brains James Howard Kunstler Why Dogs Should not Eat Dogs Daniel Solomon Marginality and the Prospect for Urbanism in the Post-Ecological City Michael Rios Adaptive Urbanism Kristina Hill and Larissa Larsen Landscape Urbanism, New Urbanism and the Environmental Paradox of Cities: Holy and Unholy Matters Wholly Considered Doug Kelbaugh Talk of Urbanism Jason Brody The Social Iffiness of Landscape Urbanism Emily Talen Landscape Urbanism: Supplement or Substitute Paul Murrain Landscape Ecology and Its Urbanism Perry Pei-Ju Yang The Metropolis versus the City Neal I. Payton Landscape and the City Michael Dennis and Alistair McIntosh Eating Landscape Urbanism Bruce Donnelly Sprawl in a Pretty Green Dress, and other Follies Michael Mehaffy Articulating Landscape Urbanism JusuckKoh Urbanism - New, Landscape or Otherwise: The Case for Complementarity Nan Ellin A Critique of the High Line: Landscape Urbanism and the Global South Leon Morenas Index About the Editors
Co-op available Feature pitched to Planetizen, Planning Excerpts pitched to New Urbanism, Better Cities, GreenBiz.com Advertising in Planning, Municipal World Promotion in partnership with the authors' professional associations: American Institute of Certified Planners; American Planning Association; American Association of Geographers; Association of Collegiate Schools of Planning; Congress for the New Urbanism Academic promotion to over 3,000 geography, archtiecture and urban planning courses Promotion on New Society Publishers Facebook page with book announcement and contest, promotion on Twitter @NewSocietyPub Simultaneous ebook release and marketing
Andres Duany is a founding principal at Duany Plater-Zyberk & Company (DPZ) -- a firm which is widely recognized as a leader of the New Urbanism and has completed designs for close to 300 new towns, regional plans, and community revitalization projects. He has delivered hundreds of lectures and seminars, addressing architects, planning groups, university students, and the general public. Dr. Duany's recent publications include The New Civic Art and Suburban Nation: The Rise of Sprawl and the Decline of the American Dream. He is a founder of the Congress for the New Urbanism, which has been characterized by The New York Times as "the most important collective architectural movement in the United States in the past fifty years." He earned a Master's degree in architecture from the Yale School of Architecture, has been awarded several honorary doctorates and many awards for his scholarship in architecture and urban design. Emily Talen is a Professor in the School of Geographical Sciences and Urban Planning and the School of Sustainability at Arizona State University. She is Co-Editor of the Journal of Urbanism and the author of 4 previous books and many journal articles on urban design and the New Urbanism. Dr. Talen sits on more than a dozen editorial and advisory boards and has received many honors and awards for her work, including being voted one of Planetizen's "Top 100 Urban Thinkers". She holds a a PhD in urban geography from the University of California, Santa Barbara.
Herein one can find the most articulate and insightful debate on Urbanism to surface in decades. The issues raised should be at the heart of any serious dialog about the human prospect. ---Peter Calthorpoe, author of Urbanism in the Age of Climate Change Landscape urbanism propaganda famously vaunts its own doctrinal incompleteness, indeterminateness, openness, while paradoxically broadcasting a possible maturation. In this unique compendium formidable antagonists pay the Landscape urbanism gobbledygook more attention than it is capable to sustain and scrupulously expose the extent to which LU is but old modernist wine presented in new greenwashed bottles. ---Leon Krier, Louis Kahn Visiting Professor, Yale University SOA2013 This important collection of essays lays bare the comprehensive wrongheadedness at the foundation of Landscape Urbanist theory, from its apparently unconscious preference of the symbolic over the real to its surprisingly outdated conception of man's proper relationship to nature. We've known for decades that the best way to protect the landscape is to stay the heck away from it, collecting ourselves in dense, walkable cities. Any alternative to this time-tested model is still carbon-belching sprawl, however well it drains. ---Jeff Speck, author of Walkable City: How Downtown Can Save America, One Step at a Time.