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Visual Representation of Urban Environment: Microraioni of Riga in Soviet Cinematography

. Squeezing Space, Releasing Space : Spatial Research in the Study of Eastern European Cinema. Cinema, State Socialism and Society in the Soviet Union and Eastern Europe, 1917 – 1989: Re-visions [S. Bahun, J. Haynes, ed.]. London: Routledge, 2014, p. 9. 17. Mehilli, E. The Socialist Design : Urban Dilemmas in Postwar Europe and the Soviet Union. Kritika: Explorations in Russian and Eurasian History . Vol. 13, Issue 3, 2012, pp. 635–665. 18. Näripea, E. HOME and AWAY: Urban Representations in 1980s Soviet Estonian Cinema . Spec. issue of Place and

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Evaluation of Formants of Cityscape Identity using Fractal Analysis (Kaunas Case)

Strategy on the Urban Environment, 2004 [online]. Commission of the European Communities [cited 03.05.2017]. https://eurlex.europa.eu/legal-content/EN/TXT/PDF/?uri=CELEX:52004DC0060&-from=EN 5. Renewed EU Sustainable Development Strategy, 2006 [online]. Council of the European Union [cited 03.05.2017]. http://register.consilium.europa.eu/doc/srv?l=EN&f=ST%2010117%202006%20INIT 6. Leipzig Charter on Sustainable European Cities, 2007 [online]. European Commission [cited 04.05.2017]. https

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Socialist Postmodernism. The Case of the Late Soviet Lithuanian Architecture

: Princeton University Press, 2005, 352 p. 6. Chakrabarty, D. Provincializing Europe : Postcolonial thought and historical difference . Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2000, 336 p. 7. Ritter, K., Shapiro-Obermair, E., Wachter, A. Soviet Modernism 1955–1991 : An Unknown History (Arhitekturzentrum Wien, ed.). Zürich: Park Books, 2012, 360 p. 8. Socialist Realism and Socialist Modernism : World Heritage Proposals from Central and Eastern Europe. ICOMOS – Journal of the German National Committee VIII . Berlin: Hendrik Baessler Verlag, 2013, 144

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A model of the analysis of the dynamics and structure of socio-economic development (an example of the set of the largest Polish cities in the years 1998–2015)

phenomena as well as economic and social processes occurring in the contemporary world ( Jacobs 1961 ; Turok & McGranahan 2013 ; Dijkstra, Garcilazo & McCann 2013 ; Colenbrander 2016 ). They lead the way in development, but they also deal with many problems. This attitude was at least the basis for adopting an urban policy and determining its principal aims, tasks and strategies by the European Union ( European Commission [EC] 2007; EC 2008, Parysek 2010a , 2010b; European Union [EU] 2011; Parysek 2013 ; EU 2015; EC 2016). Polish cities and changes occurring

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Private Space in Soviet Cinema: Case Study of Riga

.1191/030913297673503066 20. Lukinbeal, C. Cinematic Landscapes. Journal of Cultural Geography , Vol. 23, Issue 1, 2005, pp. 3‒22. https://doi.org/10.1080/08873630509478229 21. Lukinbeal, C., Zimmermann, S. The Geography of Cinema – A Cinematic World . Stuttgart: Franz Steiner Verlag GmbH, 2008. 205 p. 22. Mazierska, E. Squeezing Space, Releasing Space: Spatial Research in the Study of Eastern European Cinema. Cinema, State Socialism and Society in the Soviet Union and Eastern Europe, 1917 ‒ 1989: Re-visions [S. Bahun, J. Haynes, eds.]. 2014, p. 9. 23. Näripea

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The Role of Social Engagement in the Development of Significant Architectural Objects

R eferences 1. Public Participation in Europe : An international perspective, 2009 [online]. European Institute for public participation [cited 01.10.2016]. http://www.partizipation.at/eipp_public_participation0.html 2. Hofmann, S. Architecture Is Participation : Die Baupiloten : Methods and Projects. Berlin: Jovis, 2015. 206 p. 3. Mickos, M. An architecture of participation, 2012 [online]. Opensource [cited 01.10.2016]. https://opensource.com/business/12/6/architecture-participation 4. Murray, M., Greer, J., Houston, D

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City-region governance in transitional contexts: the case of the BRICS

wider literatures on transitions, post-colonialism and post-socialism with more specific literatures on city-region governance and on the particularities of national and sub-national contexts. Literatures There is an established literature on regime transition, which began in the 1980s as a hopeful response to processes of democratisation across many parts of the world, including in Eastern Europe, Latin America and Africa. The seminal work in the field was the 1986 Transitions from Authoritarian Rule by G. O’Donnell & P. Schmitter (1986) . The work did

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Measuring citizen participation in urban regeneration: a reflection on the construction of the participation index for the Bip/Zip programme in Lisbon

last few years met with an unstable banking system, the growth of fiscal deficit, public debt, and unemployment. To tackle this situation, the European Union pressured the Portuguese government to adopt austerity measures, which were eventually agreed with the Troika (International Monetary Fund, European Central Bank, and European Commission) in 2011 under the requirement of a €78 billion bailout package ( Caldas 2012 ; OECD 2015 ). The main goal of the Memorandum of Understanding on Specific Economic Conditionality (MoU) between Portugal and the Troika was to

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Pasteloza – refurbishing of the PPR heritage

noticeable in the period after 2004, when Poland joined the European Union (EU). In this regard, immediately after the establishment of the new system, it was important to draw a clear difference from the old one. This battle had to be conducted at every possible level. It is precisely some of these consequences, which entail radical cuts with the past and interventions over material cultural heritage or are related to the changing relationship between private and public ownership, planned and investor’s urbanism, which are important for understanding the phenomenon of

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Disentangling the nexus of global intermediaries: the case of bus rapid transit

, while A. Roy (2010) takes up the charge slightly differently, studying the poor and the powerless through World Bank agents that manage poverty and their associated circuits of profit and investment. Similarly, N. Theodore and J. Peck’s (2011) study the OECD and its role as a selector and disseminator of neoliberalism and E. Rapoport (2015) presents exploration of the global intelligence corps, an elite group of international architects, engineers and planners based in Europe and North America shuttling notions of sustainable urbanism around the globe. Taking our

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