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dc.contributor.author
Charitonidou, Marianna
dc.contributor.editor
van den Heuvel, Dirk
dc.contributor.editor
Monteiro de Jesus, Soscha
dc.contributor.editor
Hwang, Sun Ah
dc.date.accessioned
2020-03-04T11:24:34Z
dc.date.available
2020-03-04T10:58:01Z
dc.date.available
2020-03-04T11:22:35Z
dc.date.available
2020-03-04T11:24:34Z
dc.date.issued
2019-11
dc.identifier.uri
http://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11850/402979
dc.identifier.doi
10.3929/ethz-b-000402979
dc.description.abstract
In the United States of America, the term ‘urban renewal’ refers to a federal government program that began in 1954 with the purpose of replacing blighted urban areas with new urban projects. In contrast to the connotation of ‘urban renewal’ in North-Western European cities — where the term was linked with a democratisation movement and the establishment of new forms of participatory governance — within the American context ‘urban renewal’ was related to the implementation of top-down strategies that “decimated older black neighbourhoods, forcing relocation in rapidly ghettoising areas, or in some cases creating physical barriers that confined African Americans to certain areas.”1 The paper examines certain democratic practices in such a charged environment, shedding light on the ways in which top down urban renewal projects were often aimed against black communities, exemplified with two case studies that are closely connected to the critique of urban renewal in the United States: the founding in 1964 of the Architect’s Renewal Committee in Harlem (ARCH) as the first organization solely devoted to advocacy planning in the United States, and the establishment in 1969 of the City Planning Forum at Yale School of Art and Architecture, an independent governing body which consisted of all full-time faculty members and students and — in dialogue with the civil rights movement — sought to bring greater diversity to the department.
en_US
dc.format
application/pdf
en_US
dc.language.iso
en
en_US
dc.publisher
TU Delft; Het Nieuwe Instituut
en_US
dc.rights.uri
http://rightsstatements.org/page/InC-NC/1.0/
dc.title
From Harlem to New Haven: The Emergence of the Advocacy Planning Movement in the late 1960s
en_US
dc.type
Conference Paper
dc.rights.license
In Copyright - Non-Commercial Use Permitted
ethz.book.title
Architecture and Democracy 1965–1989: Urban Renewal, Populism and the Welfare State, Sixth Annual Conference November 2019
en_US
ethz.pages.start
41
en_US
ethz.pages.end
47
en_US
ethz.size
6 p.
en_US
ethz.version.deposit
publishedVersion
en_US
ethz.event
Architecture and Democracy 1965–1989: Urban Renewal, Populism and the Welfare State (2019)
en_US
ethz.event.location
Rotterdam and Delft, The Netherlands
en_US
ethz.event.date
November 20-21, 2019
en_US
ethz.notes
Conference lecture held on November 20, 2019
en_US
ethz.publication.place
Delft; Rotterdam
en_US
ethz.publication.status
published
en_US
ethz.leitzahl
ETH Zürich::00002 - ETH Zürich::00012 - Lehre und Forschung::00007 - Departemente::02100 - Dep. Architektur / Dep. of Architecture::02601 - Inst. f. Geschichte u. Theorie der Arch. / Inst. History and Theory of Architecture::09643 - Avermaete, Tom / Avermaete, Tom
en_US
ethz.leitzahl
ETH Zürich::00002 - ETH Zürich::00012 - Lehre und Forschung::00007 - Departemente::02100 - Dep. Architektur / Dep. of Architecture::02655 - Netzwerk Stadt und Landschaft D-ARCH
*
ethz.leitzahl.certified
ETH Zürich::00002 - ETH Zürich::00012 - Lehre und Forschung::00007 - Departemente::02100 - Dep. Architektur / Dep. of Architecture::02601 - Inst. f. Geschichte u. Theorie der Arch. / Inst. History and Theory of Architecture::09643 - Avermaete, Tom / Avermaete, Tom
en_US
ethz.relation.isNewVersionOf
10.3929/ethz-b-000372315
ethz.date.deposited
2020-03-04T10:58:12Z
ethz.source
FORM
ethz.eth
yes
en_US
ethz.availability
Open access
en_US
ethz.rosetta.installDate
2020-03-04T11:22:46Z
ethz.rosetta.lastUpdated
2021-02-15T08:30:40Z
ethz.rosetta.versionExported
true
ethz.COinS
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