|Statement||Eric Allison and Lauren Peters|
|Contributions||Peters, Lauren (Lauren E.), 1979-|
|LC Classifications||NA9053.H76 A42 2011|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 254 p. :|
|Number of Pages||254|
|LC Control Number||2010016466|
Historic Preservation and the Livable City clearly shows how the preservation of a city's heritage supports the goals of the livable and sustainable city. The authors demonstrate the many ways in which historic preservation can benefit a community when included as part of a comprehensive planning and economic strategy. This book covers such issues as:5/5(2). The author Eric Allison, the founder and coordinated of the graduate historic preservation program at Pratt Institute in New York City, offers tools and case studies that preservationists and planners can learn from in implementing preservation projects or plans in cities large and : $ "The Past and Fuure City will offer a well-researched and clearly stated argument in favor of historic preservation as a key tool in the development of livable, prosperous cities." — Planetizen "Nothing more convincingly shows the face of the new preservation movement than this visionary book. a| Introduction: the powers of place -- Downtown is for people: competing visions of the ideal American City -- Older, smaller, better: how older buildings enhance urban vitality -- Making it work for your city: unleashing the power and potential of historic fabric -- Buildings reborn: keeping historic properties in active use -- Our diverse history: toward more inclusive history and.
The Past and Future City, by Stephanie Meeks, president of the National Trust for Historic Preservation. A detailed description, supported by unique empirical research, of the many ways that saving and restoring historic fabric can help a city create thriving neighborhoods, good jobs, and a vibrant economy. Learn more about the book. The new book The Past and Future City addresses how historic preservation can go beyond the physical renovation and activation of old buildings and address issues like affordable housing, inequality, sustainability and displacement. Join SPUR for a discussion about the changing role of preservation in our cities with the book’s author. Essential books that should be in the library of any historic preservationist, building restoration professional, or cultural resource enthusiast. Historic Preservation, Third Edition: An Introduction to Its History, Principles, and Practice (Third edition) by Norman Tyler PhD FAICP (Author), Ilene R. Tyler FAIA FAPT (Author), Ted J. Ligibel PhD (Author). Young, Robert A. Historic Preservation Technology: A Primer. John Wiley & Sons, Donated in Allison, Eric W. Historic Preservation and the Livable City. John Wiley & Sons, Cothran, James R. Gardens and Historic Plants of the Antebellum South. University of South Carolina Press, Dowling, Elizabeth Meredith.
At its most basic, historic preservation is about keeping old places alive, in active use, and relevant to the needs of communities today. As cities across America experience a remarkable renaissance, and more and more young, diverse families choose to live, work, and play in historic neighborhoods, the promise and potential of using our older and historic buildings to revitalize our cities is. For both the preservation professional and urban planner, this book shows how preservation is a key to the creation of livable cities. The author Eric Allison, the founder and coordinated of the graduate historic preservation program at Pratt Institute in New York City, offers tools and case. Communities; Historic Preservation and the Livable City by Eric W. Allison and Lauren Peters; The Future of the Past: A Conservation Ethic for Architecture, Urbanism, and Historic Preservation by Steven W. Semes; several books by Roberta Gratz, and others. Each makes a convincing case for the importance of historic preservation in American cities. Historic preservation and the livable city. [Eric Allison; Lauren Peters] -- For both the preservation professional and urban planner, this book shows how preservation is a key to the creation of livable cities.