Cultural Planning: An Urban Renaissance?
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Consequently, the private sector has been encouraged, yet largely left unregulated, which ensured that a new urban clientele was catered for as luxury apartments and skilled jobs were found in the restored historic buildings-new uses which maximised potential profits. The historic environment is by default part of the existing urban fabric, sustainable and has been contemporarily determined as a cultural asset.
However, despite these axioms, it still did not assume a defined urban role except for theoretical musings from English Heritage about its capability to strengthen community, ground a sense of place and contribute to regeneration.
During the first ten years of New Labour policy, there was little explicit value placed on the historic environment. Rather, it was an afterthought, whose economic costs of repair and re-use were delegated to both English Heritage through the Heritage Lottery Fund and the private sector.
Accordingly, the historic environment in the context of urban renaissance is a puppet commanded by the private sector seeking to sell a vision of history that can meet the urban idyll. This directly results from the absence of any defined policy framework and the increased preference for private sector investment in the neoliberal State. In this context the possibility remains that in the absence of a defined policy framework from central government the historic environment, which includes both the industrial legacy and more recent twentieth-century buildings, British cities will again witness a similar situation to the s in which historic buildings stand redundant, decayed and without hope.
History is seen as a commodity, an avenue to increase tax revenues and house prices and as such commodities have relatively short shelf lives. The cultural trend for embracing our heritage is likely to switch to embrace something different: another period, architectural style, or an imagined future. Once this happens and profit is no longer guaranteed by restoration and re-use, and the historic environment is no longer in vogue with the private sector, there is a real danger that the historic legacy will again stand condemned, and far from advancing an urban renaissance New Labour will not have secured a sustainable urban environment as discarded buildings will once again blight the urban landscape.
Ashworth, G. Binney, M.
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Littler, J. Lowenthal, D. Madgin, R. Miles, M. Raco, M. Simon, E. Delafons , Cited from J. The changing framework for conservation of the historic environment, Structural Survey Vol. Sustainability, dense, urban living and mixed-use developments were all central to the Urban Renaissance yet the Urban Village concept was not mentioned in the UTF or in the PPG3 guidelines produced in , and was only mentioned once as a case study example in the UWP.
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Cultural Planning: An Urban Renaissance?
Search inside the book. Table of contents. From its ancient roots in the cities of classical Athenian, Roman and Byzantium empires, to the European Renaissance, public culture shows both an historic continuity and contemporary response to economic and social change. Whilst the arts are considered an extension of welfare provision and human rights, the creative industries and cultural tourism are also vital for economic growth and employment in the post-industrial age.
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However, the new 'Grand Projects', which look to the arts as an element of urban regeneration, tend to be at the cost of both local cultural amenities and a culturally diverse society. Cultural Planning is the first book on the planning of the arts and culture and the interaction between the state arts policy, the cultural economy and town and city planning. It uses case studies and examples from Europe, North America and Asia. The book calls for the adoption of consultative planning policy, distributive models and a more integrated approach to both culture and urban design, to prevent the reinforcement of existing geographical and cultural divides.
Cultural Planning is the first book on the planning of the arts and culture and the interaction between the state arts policy, the cultural economy and town and city planning. It uses case studies and examples from Europe, North America and Asia. The book calls for the adoption of consultative planning policy, distributive models and a more integrated approach to both culture and urban design, to prevent the reinforcement of existing geographical and cultural divides.