Measuring the impact of a slow regeneration process: the HLH Pl@ce index

Main Article Content

Marichela Sepe

Abstract

Slow regeneration is a kind of regeneration which take into account the need of people first and is aimed at changing the places slowly in order to co-create the both new identity of place and its healthy use with and for people according with the times of participation.
On the other hand, nowadays, new tools are used in order to support the knowledge of places. The emergence of internet as a medium of communication has opened up spaces and their users to new meanings and uses, including different approach to citizen participation such as community hubs, network thinking and social networks. The introduction of new technologies has had numerous hits on the deepening of the study of the territory. Indeed, the study on these topics is growing although not still framed in a systematic way in the urban planning and design disciplines. Starting from these premises, the adaptation of an original method of urban analysis and design to an emblematic case study will be illustrated. The case study of slow regeneration concerns the city of Pompeii – South of Italy – in the framework of both Smart@Pompei project and Civitates Pompeii asset with the itinerant event Jazz.it Festival Pompeii. Furthermore, a new index - the HLH Pl@ce index - to specifically measure the impact of Jazz.it event will be proposed.

Article Details

How to Cite
Sepe, M. (2019). Measuring the impact of a slow regeneration process: the HLH Pl@ce index. UPLanD - Journal of Urban Planning, Landscape & Environmental Design, 4(2), 75-84. Retrieved from http://upland.it/index.php/UPLanD/article/view/177
Section
Articles

References

Appleyard, D. (1981). Liveable Streets. Berkeley, US: University of California Press.

Buttimer, A., & Seamon, D. (1980). The Human Experience of Space and Place. New York, US: St Martin’s Press.

Carmona, M., Heath, T., Oc, T., & Tiesdell, S. (2010). Public places-Urban spaces. Oxford, UK: Architectural Press.

Castells, M. (1989). The informational city. Oxford, UK: Blackwell.

Degen, M.M., & Rose, G. (2012). The sensory experiencing of urban design: the role of walking and perceptual memory. Urban Studies, 49(15), 3271–3287. doi: 10.1177/0042098012440463

Duany, A. Speck, J., & Lydon, M. (2010). The Smart Growth Manual. New York, US: McGraw-Hill.

Feld, S. (2005). Places Sensed, Senses Placed. In D. Howes (Ed.), Empire of the Senses. Oxford, UK: Berg

Grant, J. (2009). Experiential planning. Journal of the American Planning Association, 75, 358-370. doi: 10.1080/01944360902965875

https://www.smartforcity.it

http://www.jazzitfest.it

Lupo, E., & Özdil, E. (2013). Towards a” Smart Heritage” as Future Diffused Museums: Design and Communication Technologies to Innovate the Experience of the Cultural Patrimony in Smart Cities. International Journal of the Inclusive Museum, 6(1), 159-169.

Porteous, J.D. (1977). Environmental and behavior: planning and everyday urban life. Boston, US: Reading, Addison-Wesley.

Sepe, M. (2013). Planning and Place in the City. Mapping Place Identity. London-New York: Routlege.

Sepe, M. (2014). Creating Smart Urban Landscapes. A Multimedia Platform for Placemaking. Tema. Journal of Land Use, Mobility and Environment, 7(S.I.) “the Eighth International INPUT Conference Smart City Planning for Energy, Transportation and Sustainability of the Urban System”, 897-907. doi: 10.6092/1970-9870/2474

Sepe, M. (2015). Improving Sustainable Enhancement of Cultural Heritage: Smart Placemaking for Experiential Paths in Pompeii. International Journal of Sustainable Development and Planning, 10(5), 713-733. doi: 10.2495/SDP-V10-N5-713-733

Sepe, M. (2017). The Role Of Public Space To Achieve Urban Happiness. International Journal of Sustainable Development and Planning, 2(4), 724-733. doi: 10.2495/SDP-V12-N4-724-733

Sepe, M. (2018). Liveable and healthy city design. Wit Transactions on Ecology and the Environment, 217, 177-189. doi: 10.2495/SDP180171

UN (2017). The New Urban Agenda. Retrieved from http://habitat3.org/the-new-urban-agenda