Ire-lands: Conflict and Negotiation in Landscape Intervention

Authors

  • Gary Doherty

DOI:

https://doi.org/10.34900/lr.v9i1.171

Abstract

A catalytic approach to landscape architecture may have more pervasive effects than the traditional approach of developing a masterplan. Considering the magnitude of complexity that exists in the contemporary world, static masterplans often fail, or remain uncompleted. Landscape catalysts, or prototypes (projects whose positioning in the landscape cause other projects to happen, which in turn have an impetus for further action), accept political, sociological, economic, and other differences and uncertainties and work with them. Prototypes negotiate their development over time, they can be temporary or permanent, they can be big or they can be small. Prototypes have an agency in landscape architecture, not by resolving conflicts, but by setting up the conditions from which negotiations might begin.

Downloads

Download data is not yet available.

Published

2004-06-01

How to Cite

Doherty, G. (2004). Ire-lands: Conflict and Negotiation in Landscape Intervention. Landscape Review, 9(1), 103–106. https://doi.org/10.34900/lr.v9i1.171

Issue

Section

Peer reviewed papers featured in roundtable sessions