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Adam Radzimski

support scheme focused on areas that reveal some characteristics of structural weakness. This is generally in line with the tradition of area-based interventions in Germany, which tended to put more emphasis on cohesion than on competitiveness ( Frank 2008 ). Thus, we could confirm previous observations that the German planning system is only marginally influenced by Anglo-Saxon neoliberalisation trends ( Waterhout, Othengrafen & Sykes 2013 ). Whether this also continues to be the case in the long term, or whether a certain convergence is about to take place, is likely

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Ágnes Erőss

uncertainty of late twentieth-century postmodernism’ ( Young 2000 : 93). As E. Strakosch (2010 : 268) argues anti-monuments ‘Instead of presenting a simple story of triumph or martyrdom, confront the nation-state with its own crimes and exclusions’. Alternative forms of commemoration show great variety and have resulted in the mushrooming of different terms, like counter, non-traditional or non-monument. In their thorough article, Q. Stevens, K. A. Frank and R. Fazakerley (2012) introduce a system to bring more clarity to the discussions. According to their opinion, on

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Justyna Kleszcz

the need for unfettered contact with nature free from any risks led to the revival, though in much modified form, of the idea of a sentimental connection between man and nature, which takes public form for all residents in a democratic manner, updating Ebenezer Howard’s visions of the Garden City ( Howard 1902 , 1946 ) or Frank L. Wright’s Usonia ( Wright 1932 ). This Arcadia will not arise, however, as a denouement of nodal elements, but as an idea of transforming entire urban structures. The urban farm in Brussels, where a local breed of cows grazes with a