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Women’s Social Capital in Academia: A Personal Network Analysis

embeddedness in formal and informal networks.” Procedia – Social and Behavioral Sciences 79: 62–81. Kegen, Nadine V. 2015. “Cohesive subgroups in academic networks. Unveiling clique integration of top-level female and male researchers.” Scientometrics 103(3): 897–922. Krackhardt, David. 1990. “Assessing the political landscape: Structure, cognition, and power in organizations.” Administrative Science Quarterly 35: 342–369. Kram, Kathy E. 1985. Mentoring at work: Developmental relationships in organizational life. Glenview, IL: Scott Foresman

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Kangerlussuaq: evolution and maturation of a cultural landscape in Greenland

identifying, assessing and managing cultural landscapes in the Australian Alps national parks, unpublished report for the Cultural Heritage Working Group, Australian Alps Liaison Committee. Nassauer, J., 1995: Culture and changing landscape structure. In: Landscape Ecology, Vol. 10, No. 4 pp. 229- -237. DOI: http://www.webpages.uidaho.edu/css501/images/Readings/fulltext.pdf Naveh, Z., 1995: Interactions of landscapes and cultures. In: Landscape and Urban Planning, Vol. 32 pp. 43- -54. DOI: http://tx.technion.ac.il/~znaveh/files/Landscape%20

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Authority and urban space in the city landscape

architects and planners of the time treated the city as a tabula rasa ( Barris 2001 ). The only obstacle to dramatic change was the landscape structure of the area and the waters flowing there. The form was monumental with a large avenue leading to the Palace of the Republic on Uranus Hill. Other buildings were adjusted to this scale separating the ‘ideal’ city from what was hidden behind in its courtyards. Spatial organisation ( Tab. 6 ) was dedicated to an elitist audience with rescaled elements of large interiors designed only for mass events ( Gospodini 2004

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One more inventory or spatial planning – which better serves the goals of the Carpathian Convention in historic towns?

to affect the visibility of the monument should be considered individually with particular attention paid not only to the protection of the actual monument, but also to the preservation of the values of the surrounding area. The third paragraph concerns landscape harmonisation. As an outstanding value of the preserved natural and cultural space, landscape is protected against destruction. For this reason, no new “competitive” landmarks should be built in the vicinity of cultural or historic landmarks. The subsequent description of landscape structure is to a large

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