Nancy Odendaal, The spaces between: ICT and marginalization in the South African city, Proceedings of the 5th International Conference on Communities and. In The Cybercities Reader () Stephen Graham – at that time Professor of Urban Technology in Newcastle – bundles a great number of. It therefore becomes imperative to understand how cities and new information and media technologies relate. ‘The Cybercities Reader’ will prove indispensable .
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In order to set up a list of libraries that you have access to, you must first login or sign up. It can be read as a baseline work for further inquiries into the interplay between digital media technologies and the city. These 10 locations in New South Wales: Others were cybfrcities published. C93 Book; Illustrated English Show 0 more libraries Feature The Hackable City Cahiers The Hackable City is a research project that explores the potential for new modes of collaborative citymaking, in a network society.
In The Cybercities Reader Stephen Graham — at that time Professor of Urban Technology in Newcastle — bundles a great number of seminal texts about the intersections of digital media technologies and urban life. Separate different tags with a comma.
review: Stephen Graham – The Cybercities Reader (2004)
Our cities are becoming increasingly shaped by digital media technologies. Throughout the book the main argument is that ICTs and the global city are not substitutes but complementary, and often modify each other in qualitative new ways.
Home About Us Contact Search. University of Western Australia. The University of Melbourne Library. The full licence can be consulted on http: These 2 locations in Western Australia: Lists What are lists?
Summary “Rejecting the hype, generalization, and the extreme optimism and pessimism that have rfader debates in the field, ‘The Cybercities Reader’ is the first book to bring together a vast range of debates and examples of ICT-based city changes. Language English View all editions Prev Next edition 2 of 2.
From Reality to Virtual Reality? This collection of articles may be the first comprehensive attempt geader collect the current state of thinking about cybercities.
These 25 locations readeg All: The public domains section addresses the question whether and how digital cyberxities technologies can create new public domains. PicNic Amsterdam september Each part, section, and article or book excerpt is meticulously introduced by Graham, often up to the point where reading the actual article becomes unnecessary. Cybercities, Information and Communications Technologies ICTinformation society, technoculture, virtual cities, virtual reality.
The second section Theorising cybercities consists of articles which follow two broad approaches to the interrelationships between cities and ICTs. Then set up a personal list of libraries from your profile page by clicking on your user name at the top right of any screen. The Cybercities Reader is essential reading for anyone interested in how cities and new technologies are helping to remake each other at the start of this quintessentially urban digital century.
This single location in Tasmania: We were unable to find this edition in any bookshop we are able to search.
However, I feel such abstract raeder in themselves are hardly illuminating for the formation of theory about cybercities. This view is mostly associated with neo-Marxist thinkers.
This single location in Australian Capital Territory: Fields of practises which have long occupied themselves with either or both the city and new media technologies — e.
In my view it confuses implicit pre-understanding or methodological points of departure for actual theory. These 5 locations in Queensland: Telecommunication — Social aspects. The first approach is that of substitution: Have there been significant developments in theorizing cybercities since this book?
As well as including some of the best work on histories and theories of cybercities, the book includes state of the art analyses of the relations between transport and telecommunications, ‘bricks’ and ‘bytes’ urban economies, virtual and place-based communities, mobile phones and city streets, surveillance and the city, cities and digital divides, the meaning of place and cbercities, and urban planning and city media strategies.
The Mobile City investigates this relationship between digital media technologies and urban life, and the implications for urban design. He is the co-founder of The Mobile Cityan cgbercities research group founded in that investigates the influence of digital media technologies on urban life and the implications for urban design and policy.
Stephen Graham (ed.) – The Cybercities Reader
Includes bibliographical references and index. Such perspectives deny the fact that the so-called ‘information society’ is an increasingly urban society.
The sections in this part are called Cybercity mobilitiesCybercity economiesSocial and cultural worlds of cybercitiesand Cybercity public domains and digital divides. View online Borrow Buy Freely available Show 0 more links It therefore becomes imperative to understand how cities and new information and media technologies relate.
The book is divided into three parts and nine sections. It gives far less attention to various new ways of imagining the cybercity. The section Cybercity strategy and politics contains a cross section of existing policy cases from various cities throughout the world. The economies section addresses the ways urban economies move between centralization and decentralization, tie cities together on a global level, and remediate urban consumption through e-commerce. Login to add to list.
La Trobe University Library.