Global Urbanism: Knowledge, Power and the City

Navigating the global urbanSituated urban thinkingGlobal urbanismsMultiple urban political groundsNavigating the global urbanReferencesII: Rethinking global urbanismsThinking urban grammars: An interview with Ash AminOn policy, practice, and publicsA politics of the emergentStyles of urban thinkingReferencesDecentering global urbanism: An interview with Ananya RoyHinterlands of the CapitaloceneCities without hinterlands?Counterpoint: metabolic urbanizationThe hinterland enigmaHinterlands of the CapitaloceneEnclosure, distanciation and infrastructuralizationHinterlands of hinterlandsFrom formal to real subsumptionMetabolic rifts and cycles of creative destructionThe hinterland question, reframedNotesMaking space for queer desire in global urbanismLooking beyond the global urban gayGetting pluriversalConcluding implicationsReferencesSeeing like an Italian city: Questioning global urbanism from an “in-between space” in TurinIntroductionFrom the South (of Europe)Worlding Turin?Worlding within an ordinary city?ReferencesTheorising from where? Reflections on de-centring global (southern) urbanismTheorising from the global south?De-centring and re-centring urban studies?Where the neo-Marxian political-economic perspective meets the postcolonial approachCoda: The politics of knowledge production and praxisAcknowledgementsNotesReferencesGlobalizing postsocialist urbanismThe ongoing aftermath of socialism: (Post)Cold War urbanisms, ghosts, intransigent materialities(Post)Cold War urbanismsGhosts and zombies of socialismIntransigent materialities(Post)socialist city debates and the project of global urbanismNoteReferencesBeyond the noosphere? Northern England’s ‘left behind’ urbanismIntroductionLeft behind?The habitus of industrial ruinationThe north of England and reconfigured imaginariesAcknowledgementsReferencesFootnote urbanism: The missing East in (not so) global urbanismRummaging through the footnotes of global urbanismFrom the footnotes to the main act: ‘Nobody knows where it is, but when you find – it’s amazing.’ReferencesComparative urbanism and global urban studies: Theorising the urbanIII: Everyday global urbanismsGlobal urbanism inside/out: Thinking through JakartaIntroductionGlobal urbanist discourse: Othering kampungsKampung lived realitiesAgentic spaces of alterityConcluding reflectionsNoteReferencesTiwa’s morning“Out there, over the hills, on the other side of the tracks”: A horizon of the global urbanToo late for modernityThe black outdoorsExposure to timeItineraries of exposureReferencesConstructing the South-East Asian ascent: Global vertical urbanisms of brick and sandIntroductionBrickSandConclusionNotesReferencesNairobi city, streets and stories: Young lives stay in place while going global through digital stagesGrowing up (digitally) globalNairobeez: From neighbourhood street rhymes to city street toursNoteReferencesRethinking global urbanism from a ‘fripe’ marketplace in TunisIntroductionThe bale opening: Mediating encounters with contingent global formsIncorporation, adaptation and reinvention: Remaking global forms in the marketplaceConclusionNotesReferencesLiminal spaces and resistance in Mexico City: Towards an everyday global urbanismMale liminal spacesFemale spatial experiences on everyday journeysSome final reflectionsNotesReferencesDeath and the city: Necrological notes from KinshasaIntro: Housing in heavenDisplaced urbanism, urbanism of displacementCity as cemeteryCemetery as cityNecropolis – the new global southern urbanism?Conclusion: The eschatological orientation of southern global urbanismNotesReferencesPathways toward a dialectical urbanism: Thinking with the contingencies of crisis, care and capitalismInfrastructures of inequality in the Cape Town water crisisPolicing order: Land occupation and evictionMulti-sited relations of indebtednessNoteReferencesGlobal self-urbanism: Self-organisation amidst regulatory crisis and uneven urban citizenshipIntroduction: For a unitary conceptualisation of self-urbanismThe rise of self-urbanism in the twentieth centuryThe complexity of self-urbanism in the housing sphere: A stratified definitionThe implications of global self-urbanism: The new institutional archipelago in the midst of the regulatory crisisConclusions: The epistemic value of investigating global self-urbanismNotesReferencesIV: Governing global urbanismsUnlocking political potentialitiesSentinelArtistDesignerHackerSubversive bureaucratIn ConclusionNoteReferencesClimate changed urbanism?IntroductionUrbanising climate changeClimate changing urbanismTransforming urban futures?ReferencesThe global urban condition and politics of thermal metabolics: The chilling prospect of killer heatIntroductionOverheating and urban thermal metabolismAn emerging urban thermal politicsUrban thermal infrastructures: Outside cooling and heatingUrban climate modification: Simulation and greenwash, comfort and convenience or essential climate securityConclusionReferencesOn the deployment of scientific knowledge for a new urbanism of the anthropoceneIntroductionBuilding consensus in a heterogeneous, chaotic worldThe elusive policy-making audienceToward recognition of multiple knowledge systemsReferencesGlobal cities and the bioeconomy of health innovationIntroductionGlobal urbanism and healthThe global bioeconomyConclusionReferencesHacking the urban code: Notes on durational imagination in city-makingPermanence and durabilityPlanning and impermanenceThe politics of surpriseConclusion: Reimagine temporality and scaleBibliographyGlobal urbanism: Urban governance innovation in/for a world of citiesIntroductionInnovating urban governance in/for a world of citiesResearching urban governance innovation in/for global urbanismConclusionReferencesCorridor urbanismCorridors as a new techno-territorial phenomenonA new epistemology of global urbanismA research agenda for corridor urbanism?AcknowledgementsNotesReferencesBeyond-the-network urbanism: Everyday infrastructures in states of mutationIntroductionCities within a city: Urban fractures and fragmentsBeyond the network as beyond the state?The body as infrastructureConclusion: Everyday urban infrastructures in mutationNoteReferencesStill construction and already ruinA metaphor of a monumental futureAn allegory of the “global south” in the makingAn ethnographic motif (undone)NoteReferencesThe migration of spaces: Monumental urbanism beyond materialityLand as situated spatio-histories: A dialogue with global urbanismQuestioning a singular global narrativeTongbian philosophySSP, Kowloon, Hong KongVN East DelhiSituated histories as differenceBibliographyV: Contesting global urbanismWomen organising, advocacy and Indian cities in between informal dwelling and informal economies: An interview with SEWA’s Renana JhabvalaFrom a Neapolitan perspective, reaching out beyond prevailing cultural models : An interview Emma FerulanoURBAN STRUGGLES AND THEORISING FROM EASTERN EUROPEAN CITIES A collective interview with Ana Vilenica, loana Florea, Veda Popovici and Zsuzsi PosfaiPlanning, community spaces and youth urban futures: From Accra, in conversation with Victoria Okoye and Yussif Larry AminuA counter-dominant global urbanism?: Experiments from LebanonUtopias and imaginariesLebanon’s yearnings for another urbanismA counter-dominant global urbanism?NotesBibliographyLiving in the city beyond housing: Urbanism of the commonsNeoliberalisation urbanism: Individualisation limits dwelling and social mobilisationBreaking through fragmentation and the local scaleTowards an urbanism of the commonsAcknowledgementsNotesReferences
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