Public infrastructure and the future of post-market townsConnecting the foundational economy

Standard

Public infrastructure and the future of post-market towns : Connecting the foundational economy. / Goodwin-Hawkins, Bryonny; Heley, Jesse; Woods, Michael.

2020. Papur a gyflwynwyd yn Regional Studies Association Annual Conference 2020, Ljubljana, Slofenia.

Allbwn ymchwil: Cyfraniad at gynhadleddPapur

Harvard

Goodwin-Hawkins, B, Heley, J & Woods, M 2020, 'Public infrastructure and the future of post-market towns: Connecting the foundational economy', Papur a gyflwynwyd yn Regional Studies Association Annual Conference 2020, Ljubljana, Slofenia, 17 Jun 2020 - 20 Jun 2020.

APA

Goodwin-Hawkins, B., Heley, J., & Woods, M. (Wedi’i dderbyn/Yn y wasg). Public infrastructure and the future of post-market towns: Connecting the foundational economy. Papur a gyflwynwyd yn Regional Studies Association Annual Conference 2020, Ljubljana, Slofenia.

Vancouver

Goodwin-Hawkins B, Heley J, Woods M. Public infrastructure and the future of post-market towns: Connecting the foundational economy. 2020. Papur a gyflwynwyd yn Regional Studies Association Annual Conference 2020, Ljubljana, Slofenia.

Author

Goodwin-Hawkins, Bryonny ; Heley, Jesse ; Woods, Michael. / Public infrastructure and the future of post-market towns : Connecting the foundational economy. Papur a gyflwynwyd yn Regional Studies Association Annual Conference 2020, Ljubljana, Slofenia.

Bibtex - Download

@conference{4a6304d7c1bb477893d3f7d8599ee6a6,
title = "Public infrastructure and the future of post-market towns: Connecting the foundational economy",
abstract = "The foundational economy has been described as the infrastructure of everyday life – material, providential, and mundane. From pipes and cables to roads and rails, the foundational economy{\textquoteright}s material dimension takes in the realm of public infrastructure. Yet, public infrastructures are under increasing pressure amidst austerity budgets and socio-economic transitions. This is certainly true for so-called {\textquoteleft}left behind{\textquoteright} places and predominantly rural regions, which typically struggle with the legacies of under-investment and deepening structural and demographic challenges. Can emerging academic thinking on the foundational economy help address the challenges of public infrastructure provision? In this paper, we offer a preliminary theoretical survey and link this with emerging practice in Wales – the first European country to explicitly integrate the foundational economy into national-level policy. Drawing specifically from research through the ROBUST project{\textquoteright}s living lab methodology, we offer a case study of the {\textquoteleft}Ten Towns{\textquoteright} regeneration initiative in the Welsh county of Carmarthenshire (Sir G{\^a}r). Led by the local authority, this recent initiative bucks the trend to focus regional policy on agglomerative centres by targeting small towns (<6,000 residents) that have been identified as having a hub role for a wider rural community. We consider: first, how the foundational economy frame brings the needs, challenges and potentials for public infrastructure provision into sharper focus; and, second, the role of towns in rural-urban connectivity. ",
keywords = "Foundational economy, Wales, transport, mobility, towns",
author = "Bryonny Goodwin-Hawkins and Jesse Heley and Michael Woods",
year = "2020",
month = feb,
day = "1",
language = "English",
note = "Regional Studies Association Annual Conference 2020 : Transformations: Relational Spaces, beyond Urban and Rural, RSA20 ; Conference date: 17-06-2020 Through 20-06-2020",
url = "https://www.regionalstudies.org/events/2020rsaannualconf/#!",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - CONF

T1 - Public infrastructure and the future of post-market towns

T2 - Regional Studies Association Annual Conference 2020

AU - Goodwin-Hawkins, Bryonny

AU - Heley, Jesse

AU - Woods, Michael

PY - 2020/2/1

Y1 - 2020/2/1

N2 - The foundational economy has been described as the infrastructure of everyday life – material, providential, and mundane. From pipes and cables to roads and rails, the foundational economy’s material dimension takes in the realm of public infrastructure. Yet, public infrastructures are under increasing pressure amidst austerity budgets and socio-economic transitions. This is certainly true for so-called ‘left behind’ places and predominantly rural regions, which typically struggle with the legacies of under-investment and deepening structural and demographic challenges. Can emerging academic thinking on the foundational economy help address the challenges of public infrastructure provision? In this paper, we offer a preliminary theoretical survey and link this with emerging practice in Wales – the first European country to explicitly integrate the foundational economy into national-level policy. Drawing specifically from research through the ROBUST project’s living lab methodology, we offer a case study of the ‘Ten Towns’ regeneration initiative in the Welsh county of Carmarthenshire (Sir Gâr). Led by the local authority, this recent initiative bucks the trend to focus regional policy on agglomerative centres by targeting small towns (<6,000 residents) that have been identified as having a hub role for a wider rural community. We consider: first, how the foundational economy frame brings the needs, challenges and potentials for public infrastructure provision into sharper focus; and, second, the role of towns in rural-urban connectivity.

AB - The foundational economy has been described as the infrastructure of everyday life – material, providential, and mundane. From pipes and cables to roads and rails, the foundational economy’s material dimension takes in the realm of public infrastructure. Yet, public infrastructures are under increasing pressure amidst austerity budgets and socio-economic transitions. This is certainly true for so-called ‘left behind’ places and predominantly rural regions, which typically struggle with the legacies of under-investment and deepening structural and demographic challenges. Can emerging academic thinking on the foundational economy help address the challenges of public infrastructure provision? In this paper, we offer a preliminary theoretical survey and link this with emerging practice in Wales – the first European country to explicitly integrate the foundational economy into national-level policy. Drawing specifically from research through the ROBUST project’s living lab methodology, we offer a case study of the ‘Ten Towns’ regeneration initiative in the Welsh county of Carmarthenshire (Sir Gâr). Led by the local authority, this recent initiative bucks the trend to focus regional policy on agglomerative centres by targeting small towns (<6,000 residents) that have been identified as having a hub role for a wider rural community. We consider: first, how the foundational economy frame brings the needs, challenges and potentials for public infrastructure provision into sharper focus; and, second, the role of towns in rural-urban connectivity.

KW - Foundational economy

KW - Wales

KW - transport

KW - mobility

KW - towns

M3 - Paper

Y2 - 17 June 2020 through 20 June 2020

ER -

Gweld graff cysylltiadau
Fformatau enwi