Urban Sustainability, EU FP5, Deliverable 6.2 . (2015). 10 UEMI, “Car-Sharing”; Momo Car-Sharing, The State of European Car-Sharing: Final Report D 2.4 Work Package 2 , grant agreement no. IEE/07/696/SI2.499387 (Brussels: Intelligent Energy Europe, 2010
Emma Terama, Juha Peltomaa, Catarina Rolim, and Patrícia Baptista
Encountering the Current Refugee Crisis with Ai Weiwei
Susan E. Bell and Kathy Davis
’s exhibition at the 1958 World Expo in Brussels, where it won the Grand Prix d’Architecture. Designed as a temporary structure to be destroyed after the Expo, the building was instead transported, modified, and reinstalled in Vienna. In its use of the site
The Case of the Baka of Southeast Cameroon—A Variation on the Habitual Mobility–Immobility Nexus
Harrison Esam Awuh
Serge Bahuchet, “Les peuples des forêts tropicales aujourd’hui [The people of the tropical forest today]: 2. Une approche thématique” (Free University of Brussels, 2000), 655. 3 Sem T. Shikongo, “Report on Threats to the Practice and Transmission of
From a Fragmented to an Integrated Approach in France and Europe (1972–1998)
Most research into road safety in Europe has focused chiefly on public action, without closely examining the role of car manufacturers or their coordination with public initiatives. This article explores how manufacturers transitioned from a fragmented conception of road safety in the 1970s—with vehicles being the responsibility of manufacturers, and prevention and roads that of institutions—to an increasingly integrated approach in the twenty-first century. The study uses industry archives to present manufacturer strategies from 1972 onward, which at first exclusively focused on vehicle safety standards. After 1986, the European Year of Road Safety, manufacturers’ official discourse increasingly stressed user education, as opposed to technical improvements to the product. Th is article will use the French case, as well as a more European approach to the automobile lobby in Brussels, to chart the gradual emergence of an integrated approach to safety combining the vehicle, infrastructure, and user behavior.
Examining the Infrastructuring Processes in Brussels (1950–2019) through the Lens of Social Imaginaries
This article analyzes the dialectic of fast and slow mobilities as a continuous tension, since the mid-twentieth century, characterized by three evolutions of the functional, phenomenological, and social dimensions of mobility infrastructure and practices in Brussels, Belgium. It is based on the content analysis of diverse “embodiments” of social imaginaries: mobility infrastructures, narratives and sensory-motor behaviors, and images, movies, and photographs. It casts light on the great triple evolution of (1) the scale of the designed city; (2) the limits between spaces devoted to speed, slowness, and overlaps; and (3) the promoted aesthetics in terms of atmospheres and urban experience. These developments strongly relate to the changing meaning of slow and fast mobilities and to a broader change in the societal relationship to space and time.