From Conflict to Inclusion in Housing
The Interaction of Communities, Residents and Activists
Edited by Graham Cairns, Georgios Artopoulos, and Kirsten Day
Importantly, the volume presents the views of stakeholders that are typically left unaccounted for in the process of housing development, and presents them with an interdisciplinary audience of sociologists, planners and architects in mind. Each chapter offers new interpretations of real-world problems, local community initiatives and successful housing projects, and together construct a critique on recent governmental and planning policies globally. Through these studies, the reader will encounter a narrative that encompasses issues of equality for housing, the biopolitics of dwelling and its associated activism, planning initiatives for social sustainability, and the cohabitation of the urban terrain.
Praise for From Conflict to Inclusion in Housing
'A fascinating – if highly eclectic – collection .. Any reader wishing to learn about the present-day complexity of the politics of dwelling will encounter in this rich volume an excellent opportunity to appreciate the wide range of contexts and formats in which these politics manifest themselves around the world today.'
Studies in Social Justice
Georgios Artopoulos is Assistant Professor at the Cyprus Institute, Nicosia, Cyprus. His work has been published in numerous peer-reviewed journals, architectural books, conference proceedings and exhibition catalogues. Kirsten Day is a registered architect, lecturer (Interior Architecture, Swinburne University of Technology) and researcher (Centre for Design Innovation, Swinburne University of Technology).
Georgios Artopoulos is Assistant Professor at the Cyprus Institute, Nicosia, Cyprus. His work has been published in numerous peer-reviewed journals, architectural books, conference proceedings and exhibition catalogues.
Kirsten Day is a registered architect, lecturer (Interior Architecture, Swinburne University of Technology) and researcher (Centre for Design Innovation, Swinburne University of Technology).
Editorial commentary: on the architecture of housing commons
Section 1 Socially engaged practices of housing and contested environments (participatory practices and negotiation policies/sharing and relation with place)
1. Occupied city: Hotel Cambridge and central São Paulo between urban decay and resurrection
2. Conflict sites in a time of crisis: negotiating a space and place for Gypsies and Travellers
3. Aceh post-tsunami housing reconstruction: a critical analysis of approaches, designs and socio-cultural implications
Section 2 Spatial politics of housing (affordable housing, self-build, re-building and the economics/policies of housing)
4. Postproduced: how adaptive redesign and participatory approaches can transform ageing housing
Sandra Karina Löschke and Hazel Easthope
5. Integrated approaches and interventions for the regeneration of abandoned towns in southern Italy
6. The role of community-driven finance in bridging formal and informal practices in housing: insights from Vinh, Vietnam
7. Clearing stock of the invisible: effects of cosmopolitan power on the supply of affordable housing
Section 3 Non-standard practices of housing (art practice and alternative forms of engagement with housing)
8. Art does matter: creating interventions in our thinking about housing
9. Uncanny home: considering race and American housing policy in Mike Kelley’s Mobile Homestead
10. The real ‘housos’: reclaiming identity and place
Michael Darcy and Dallas Rogers
11. Sharing the domestic through ‘residential performance’
12. Contesting ‘dilapidated dwelling’
Studies in Social Justice
Size: 234 × 156 mm
Publication: November 13, 2017
Series: Housing: Critical Futures