From the deputy editor
In his classical book, ‘Cities of tomorrow: An intellectual history of urban planning and design since 1880’, the late, Professor Sir Peter Hall presents a critical history of planning theory and practice in the twentieth century. The critique is linked to the socio-economic constraints and opportunities that emerge and are emerging in advancing the city artefact as a civilising tool. In essence, humankind has been consumed by the need to make great places that are able to serve humanity’s changing needs and expectations.
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