Is industrial heritage an agent of gentrification I?
The proposed session will examine the unfolding relationship between industrial heritage and those left behind in adjoining deindustrialized working-class areas. The four papers seek to understand the socio-economic and political impact of recognizing the industrial past in the present. Two guiding questions will be asked. Can industrial heritage support those ‘left behind’ in deindustrialized areas where nothing, or very little, has filled the economic or cultural vacuum? Has industrial heritage served as an agent of gentrification, displacing long-time residents in adjoining neighbourhoods? And, if so, how can we imagine an industrial heritage that works for, rather than against, working people? The session draws together leading scholars from Europe, North America and Australia to consider these foundational political questions.
- All the Pink Houses: pastel gentrification and international pastiche
- Speaker Elizabeth Carnegie (Northumbria University) | Presenter Derek Bryce (University of Strathclyde)
- 20 minutes | 9:00 AM - 9:20 AM Part of: Is industrial heritage an agent of gentrification I?
- New strategy for industrial heritage regeneration from the concept of mosaic art: case of Hanyang Iron Factory
- Speaker Yuqiu Liu (TONGJI UNIVERSITY)
- 20 minutes | 9:30 AM - 9:50 AM Part of: Is industrial heritage an agent of gentrification I?
- Fixed typology, fluid functions, continuous narrative: Spacious and intangible narratives forming a new planning strategy in Vestbyen, a Danish working-class neighbourhood
- Speaker Kasper Albrektsen (Aarhus School of Archutecture)
- 20 minutes | 10:00 AM -10:20 AM Part of: Is industrial heritage an agent of gentrification I?