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The failure of modern urbanism has led to a reconsideration of city goals, and the means for achieving these goals. This shift was apparent in the second half of 20th century. Emerging metaphors like city text, city collage, city palimpsest, etc. replaced the predominant modern metaphor of the machine. Theory and practice has focused on a new urban visions and its commodification. As a result, we are all, in some sense, now living on the border between modern and postmodern utopian/dystopian cities.
Whose is the city? This question only superficially refers to the past when at least some cities were in fact law-making, autonomous communities of their citizens. Unlike in the past, the contemporary city is a random collection of individuals gathered in a space with no clear boundaries, who in their majority have a weak sense of identification with the place of their residence, whether longer or shorter. The residents of such a city are not citizens but merely users of space which has become a commodity. Taking Warsaw as an example, the paper shows the process of selling out the city space, which is driven by globalisation and metropolisation processes. The consequence of this is privatisation and fragmentation of space, leading to the evaporation of public space in the city.
heterogeneous cities, such as Bialystok, each group may have diferent or even contradictory attitudes toward the urban space. Te purpose of this paper is to examine how this space is seen by Bialystok inhabitants and what are the interpretations of the historical center in the ofcial memory of local authorities as well as in the memories of individuals and various communities of memory.Te analyzed data indicate diferences in social perception of urban space in various ethnic, cultural and political groups. Tese diferences suggest that the city center can be symbolically divided into two qualitatively diferent spaces, one of which, better known and prestigious, is associated with the past of the dominant Polish-Catholic group, while the other is the space less recognized and valued, which implies the past of other cultures. At the borderline of these two spaces, several conficts over space occurred in recent years. Te results suggest that Bialystok lacks a coherent perception of space and intergroup conficts over space may be repeated in the future.
Te article presents the problem of spatial marginalization and exclusion in the context of modern Polish cities. Te analysis concentrates on marginalization in the area of housing assets (access and quality), public space (physical, visual and symbolic limitations), restrictions of spatial mobility and participation in spatial development. Te conclusion comprises the signifcant mechanisms of spatial marginalization, including municipal policy and socio- cultural factors.
The article focuses on the local narratives of the Podlasie region as represented by Edward Redliński, Sokrat Janowicz, Michał Androsiuk, Jan Kamiński and Ignacy Karpowicz. The author presents the transformations of tendencies in the Podlasie prose of the latest half-century, from the poetics of sociological document to the poetics of grotesque and magical realism, interpreting these transformations as characteristic of new regionalism.
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