Doxiadis and the ideal dynapolis: The limitations of planned axial urban growth

Authors

  • Ray Bromley

Keywords:

Doxiadis, Dynapolis, Urban Growth

Abstract

The author is a Professor in the Department of Geography and Planning at the University at Albany, State University of New York, where he directs the Masters Program in Urban and Regional Planning. He is a member of the World Society for Ekistics (WSE), the American Institute of Certified Planners, the American Planning Association, the International Planning History Society, and many other professional and scholarly associations, and he has served as a consultant with the United Nations, UNICEF, USAID, and various projects funded by the World Bank and AID. His research and publications focus on: the history of ideas in planning and community development; metropolitan and regional development policies; the revitalization of old neighborhoods; disaster avoidance and relief; and, micro-enterprise development. The text that follows is a revised and extended version of a paper presented at the WSE Symposion "Defining Success of the City in the 21st Century," Berlin, 24-28 October, 2001.

Published

2002-12-01

How to Cite

Bromley, R. (2002). Doxiadis and the ideal dynapolis: The limitations of planned axial urban growth. Ekistics and The New Habitat, 69(415-417), pp. 316-330. Retrieved from http://ekisticsjournal.org/index.php/journal/article/view/357