2nd International Space Syntax Symposium

BRASILIA, BRAZIL, MARCH/APRIL 1999

PROCEEDINGS

VOLUME I
05
Urban transformations: A history of design ideas (Abstract only) Dr. Julienne Hanson – University College London, UK
06
Centrality as a process: Accounting for attraction inequalities in deformed grids Professor Bill Hillier – University College London, UK
07
Research into practice: from practice, research (Abstract only) Tim Stonor and David Rosenberg – Space Syntax Laboratory, University College London, UK
09
Class footprints in the landscape Frederico de Holanda – Faculdade de arquitetura e urbanismo, Universidade de Brasilia
10
Reformulating space syntax using agent-based modelling (Abstract only) Michael Batty and Bin Jiang – CASA, University College London, UK
11
Making isovists syntactic: isovist integration analysis Alasdair Turner and Alan Penn – University College London, UK
13
Virtual Beings: Emergence of population level movement and stopping behaviour from individual Rulesets (Abstract only) Chiron Mottram, Alan Penn and Ruth Conroy – VR Centre for the Built Environment, University College London, UK
15
Space syntax and the management of encounter in CMC Dr. Avon Huxor – Centre for Electronic Arts, Middlesex University, UK
16
17
Spatial patterns of shop-houses: A case study of traditional and contemporary shop-houses in southern Thailand (Abstract only)Monsicha Bejrananda and Michael A Jones – Texas Tech University, USA (no paper)
18
The interface between two worlds (Abstract only) Eman Farah – Chalmers University of Technology, Sweden
20
Cloak and dagger theory: Manifestations of the mundane in the space of eight Peter Eisenman houses Mark David Major and Nicholas Sarris – University College London, UK
 22
Ethnic groups, space and identity Nadia Charalambous Antoniadou and Nicos Peristianis – Intercollege, Cyprus
23
All that meets the eye: Overlapping isovists as a tool for understanding preferable location of static people in public squares Maria Beatriz de Arruda Campos – University College London, UK
24
The Role of the Monument Polly s. p. Fong – University College London, UK
25
28
Self-generated neighbourhoods: The role of urban form in the consolidation of informal settlements Bill Hillier – University College London, UK; Margarita Greene – Pontificia Universidad Católica de Chile, Chile; Jake Desyllas, University College London, UK
29
Housing layout and crime vulnerability Simon Chih-feng Shu – University College London, UK
30
Why pay to be there? Office rent and the location variable Jake Desyllas – Bartlett School of Graduate Studies, University College London, UK
31
In with the right crowd: Crowd movement and space use in Trafalgar Square during the New Year’s Eve Celebrations Mark David Major, Alan Penn, Georgia Spiliopoulou, Natasa Spende, Maria Doxa and Polly s.p. Fong – University College London, UK
VOLUME II
32
Normalising postwar suburbs (Abstract only) Ray Pradinuk – University of British Columbia, Canada
33
34
35
Remote uncontrol Ann Brandberg – Chalmers University of Technology, Sweden
36
Spatial and political aspects of location in the grid: The case of Belem in Brazil Jose Julio Ferreira Lima – Oxford Brookes University, UK
37
38
Image and shape: two distinct approaches (Abstract only) Cristine Vieira Angelo – Universidade Federal Santa Catarina, Brazil
39
Urban events of Helsinki Panu Lehtovuori, Roope Rissanen – University of Art and Design Helsinki, Tampere University of Technology, Finland
40
Spatial themes among the traditional houses of Turkey Deniz Orhun – Dokuz Eyzlül Universitesi, Turkey
41
The syntactic analysis of Turkish houses between 17th and 19th Centuries Dr. Alper Unlü – Faculty of Architecture, Istanbul Technical University, Turkey
42
Mud, messages, and museum space: A space syntax analysis of the Casa Grande, Arizona Dr. Jason S. Shapiro – University of Maryland, USA
44
Can space syntax predict environmental cognition? Saif-ul- Haq – Georgia Institute of Technology, USA
45
Domestic asylum: A study of 11 local authority hostels for mentally handicapped people Justin de Syllas – Avanti Architects Ltd, UK
46
Physical planning for economic growth: A study of urban areas (Abstract only) Jesper Steen and Lars Marcus – Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden
47
Generators of an urban history: On how the 17th century Dutch set out a Swedish city dance of today (Abstract only) Björn Klarqvist – Chalmers University of Technology, Sweden
48
The use of streets: Configuration, culture and space-use in the coastal settlements of eastern Java Endang Titi Sunarti Darjosanjoto and Frank E. Brown – School of Architecture, University of Manchester, UK
49
Can space syntax predict traffic flows, speeds and mix? (Abstract only) Dr. Ben Croxford – University College London, UK
50
An application of space syntax in the definition of bus corridors (Abstract only) Yvonne Maha – University of Brasilia, Brazil
51
Women’s fear and space configurations Carina Listerborn – Chalmers University of Technology, Sweden
52
The urban village and the city of tomorrow revisited Mark David Major, Alan Penn and Bill Hillier – University College London, England
53
The structure of public space in sparsely urban areas Vaso Trova, Eleni Hadjinikolaou, Solon Xenopoulos, John Peponis – School of Architecture, National Technical University of Athens, Greece
54
The grain of space in time: The spatial/functional inheritance of Amsterdam’s centre Stephen Read – Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands
55

Breaking of the medieval space: The emergence of a new city of enlightenment Teresa Heitor – Instituto Superior Técnico, Portugal; Mario Kruger – Universidade de Coimbra, Portugal; J. Muchagato, T. Ramos and A. Tostões – Escola Superior de Artes Decorativas das Caldas da Rainha, Portugal

56
Space as paradigm for understanding strongly relational systems Bill Hillier – University College London, UK
57
Every built form has a number (Abstract only) Philip Steadman – University College London, UK
61
62

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