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.
Examining the Infrastructuring Processes in Brussels (1950–2019) through the Lens of Social Imaginaries
An Essay Exploring Dominant Values and Representations of the Driver in Driverless Technology
. Ferguson, Andrew P. Hardy, and Allan F. Williams, “Content Analysis of Television Advertising for Cars and Minivans: 1983–1998,” Accident Analysis and Prevention 35, no. 6 (2003): 825–831. 21 Lisa Watson, Anne M. Lavack, Christina Rudin-Brown, Peter
Heather Wurtz and Olivia Wilkinson
interviews were transcribed and then analyzed with NVivo using thematic content analysis to explore how local actors and displaced people themselves describe the benefits of locally based responses to people seeking international protection. For the purposes