Topics and Methods for Urban and Landscape Design: From the river to the project

From the River to the ProjectRiver Contracts: Suggestions for Territorial and Landscape DesignTranscalar ArchitectureUtopias and MethodsReferencesI Within Design ExperimentationApproaches, Tools, Methods and Experiences for Territorial and Landscape DesignRiver Contract and Environmental Compensation Plan: Tension Between Utopian and Operational Dimension for Territorial and Landscape DesignRoles of Territorial and Landscape DesignLandscape and Environment, Territorial Project ThemesStructural Features of DesignGovernance of the Territorial ProjectReferencesUrban and Architectural FormsThe FrameDesign Experiences for Composite TerritoriesTelling the Story of SpacesFrom a Project in Parts to a System VisionPervasions: Living LandscapesLimits and PermeabilityNew Living SpacesThe Effects of the ProjectsRoles for DesignRelational DesignDesign Strategy Through ScenariosIncremental DesignParticipatory DesignDesign for Living SpacesReferencesExperimenting Design ToolsOn DesignWithin Participated DesignsDesign IssuesFirst: Density and LightnessSecond: Links and ConnectionsExperimenting Design Tools and MethodsReferencesII Case StudiesTerritorial Governance in the River Districts: Methods and New Tools for Landscape Design Along the Po RiverChanges in River District Policies: From Sectoral Approaches to the Launch of an Inclusive and Integrated Institutional Governance ProcessInnovation in the Territories of the Po RiverThe Launched Innovation Process: The Methodology of Assessment for the Construction of Governance in the Po River TerritoriesThe E-valuation ProcessAssessment of Results: Designing the Landscape Project for a Sustainable Future Along the Po RiverFinal RemarksReferencesPlanning Knowledge and Process for Strategies of Participatory River ContractsIntroductionThe River Contract as Voluntary Negotiation ToolToward a Method: The Construction of a Knowledge Framework for River ContractsThe Action Plan: Strategies and ActionsReclaiming River Landscapes: Examples from the FieldworkHow to Recover River LandscapesDynamic LandscapesRiverfront FruitionRiver Landscape ImagesConclusionsReferencesDesign Along the River as a Landscape MatterIntroduction: The Landscape MatterThe Project Towards the LandscapeDesign Along the RiverUrban Regeneration and ResilienceConclusionReferencesA Future for Our Past: Textile Colonies in CataloniaIntroductionA Master Plan to Transform Industrial Colonies Along the Llobregat RiverLessons from Heritage Park ProjectsEvery Heritage Park Must Tell a Precise StoryAll the Involved Agents Should Discuss Intervention GoalsCoherent Boundaries and Itineraries Must Be DefinedThe Journey Is CriticalThe Story Must Be Rigorously DocumentedResidents Themselves Are an Important Cultural ResourceThe Most Successful Initiatives Come from the Bottom UpAdministrative Complexity Can Be an AdvantageOfficial Recognition Is Generally More Important Than Economic SubsidiesThe Heritage Park Must Have a Clearly Defined Physical StructureChanging Landscapes: Toward a New Planning ParadigmReferencesAgro-Urban Models in the Sarno River PlainThe Sarno PlainA Discontinuous Urban SystemTransformation CriteriaAn Anti-dispersal StrategyThe Transverse StrategyResidential ClusterReferencesWork in Process, Work on Process: Designing the RiversidesIntroductionProject Strategies and Reconsideration of the Project’s RoleWork in Process: The “Gesso Stura” Riverside ParkWork on Process: The 2014 Shenzhen BiennialReferencesMicroclimate Models for a Sustainable and Liveable Urban PlanningIntroductionState of the Art and Literature ReviewCase Study: TurinInstruments and MethodsResults and DiscussionConclusionReferencesIII DebateFrom the Past into the Future: The Utopian Roots of Ecological Planning in North AmericaIntroductionThe Three Initial Roots of Ecological Planning in North AmericaThe First Root: From English Landscape Gardening to American Landscape ArchitectureThe Second Root: The Management of the Public DomainThe Third Root: The Regionalism of RPAAConceptualizing Utopia’s Root of Ecological PlanningUtopian VisioningCity-Country InterconnectednessUtopian Holistic ApproachesConclusionReferencesIntegrating Methods: Aligning the Effects of Scale and BiasIntroduction (What Is Good Design and Why We Should Not Worry About It)The Anatomy of Design ThinkingSource Information and the Seeds of MethodsJudgment Criteria and Method StructureAddressing Scale and Non-architectural PrioritiesTerritorial StrategiesConclusionReferencesLesson Learned and Road MapTrans-scalar Design Is Always MultidisciplinaryDesign Has to Find the Right Scale in Order to Portray the Transformation and Guarantee ImplementationArchitectural Design Builds Territorial StrategiesDesign Is an Evolutionary and Incremental ProcessDesign Is a Tool of Knowledge and Decision-MakingDesign Is a Tool for SharingDesign Creates Responsibility in the ActorsDesign Redefines Boundaries and Institutional ArchitecturesDesign Defines Clear Morphologies and StructuresReferences
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