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Planning Practice: Critical Perspectives from the UK

Jessica Ferm John Tomaney

$242.00

Hardback

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CRC Press Inc
05 June 2018
Development studies; Regional government policies; Human geography; Urban & municipal planning; Rural planning
Planning Practice: Critical Perspectives from the UK provides the only comprehensive overview of contemporary planning practice in the UK. Drawing on contributions from leading researchers in the field, it examines the tools, contexts and outcomes of planning practice. Part I examines planning processes and tools, and the extent to which theory and practice diverge, covering plan-making, Development Management, planning gain, public engagement and place-making. Part II examines the changing contexts within which planning practice takes place, including privatisation and deregulation, devolution and multi-level governance, increased ethnic and social diversity, growing environmental concerns and the changing nature of commercial real estate. Part III focuses on how planning practice produces outcomes for the built environment in relation to housing, infrastructure, economic progress, public transport and regeneration. The book considers what it means to be a reflective practitioner in the modern planning system, the constraints and opportunities that planners face in their daily work, and the ethical and political challenges they must confront.
Edited by:   Jessica Ferm, John Tomaney
Imprint:   CRC Press Inc
Country of Publication:   United States
Dimensions:   Height: 229mm,  Width: 152mm, 
Weight:   590g
ISBN:   9780815384830
ISBN 10:   0815384831
Pages:   310
Publication Date:   05 June 2018
Audience:   College/higher education ,  Professional and scholarly ,  A / AS level ,  Further / Higher Education
Format:   Hardback
Publisher's Status:   Active
Introduction: contexts and frameworks for contemporary planning practice John Tomaney and Jessica Ferm Devolution and planning John Tomaney and Claire Colomb Part I: Practices of planning Plan-making: changing contexts, challenges and drivers Jessica Ferm Contemporary challenges in Development Management Ben Clifford Challenges and emerging practices in development value capture Patricia Canelas Public participation and the declining significance of planning Yasminah Beebeejaun The design dimension of planning: making planning proactive again Matthew Carmona Part II: Changing contexts for planning practice Private consultants, planning reform, and the marketization of local government finance Mike Raco Localism and neighbourhood planning Elena Besussi The evolving intersection of planning and the commercial real estate market Tommaso Gabrieli and Nicola Livingstone Planning for diversity in an era of social change Claire Colomb and Mike Raco Sustainable development and planning Catalina Turcu Part III: Planning in practice Planning for housing: the global challenges confronting local practice Nick Gallent Planning for infrastructure John Tomaney, Peter O'Brien and Andy Pike Planning for economic progress Jessica Ferm, Michael Edwards and Edward Jones Planning for public transport: applying European good practice to UK regions? Iqbal Hamiduddin and Robin Hickman Planning for the regeneration of towns and cities Claudio de Magalhaaes and Nikos Karadimitriou Conclusion: Beyond reflective, deliberative practice Jessica Ferm and John Tomaney

Jessica Ferm is Lecturer in Planning and Urban Management and coordinator of the Bartlett School of Planning's Planning Practice module. She is a practice-focused academic with research interests in the intersections between spatial planning and the economy. She is actively involved in planning in London. Prior to academia, she worked for 10 years in planning practice. John Tomaney is Professor of Urban and Regional Planning in the Bartlett School of Planning, University College London. His work focuses on the governance of local and regional development and spatial planning and the political, social and cultural foundations of regions. Prior to this post at UCL, he was Director of the Centre for Urban and Regional Development Studies at Newcastle University.

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