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About this product
- Author(s)Craig Larkin,Lefkos Kyriacou,Maximilian Sternberg,Michael Dumper,Wendy Pullan
- PublisherTaylor & Francis Ltd
- Date of Publication24/11/2013
- Place of PublicationLondon
- Country of PublicationUnited Kingdom
- Content Note86 black & white halftones, 21 colour illustrations
- Weight703 g
- Width189 mm
- Height246 mm
- Table Of ContentsIntroduction 2. Sacred Space in Modern Times: Jerusalem's Paradoxes 3. Jerusalem's Holy Basin: From History to Settlement 4. David's City in Palestinian Silwan: Towards the Tipping Point 5. The Rise of Political Islam 6. UNESCO and the Limits of International Agency 7. Holy Places and the Living City 8. Conclusion: Remaking Jerusalem
- Author BiographyWendy Pullan is Director of the Martin Centre for Architectural and Urban Studies and Senior Lecturer in Architecture, University of Cambridge. She is Principal Investigator for 'Conflict in Cities'. Her recent publications include co-editing Locating Urban Conflicts (2013) and Architecture and Pilgrimage (2013). She is a Fellow of Clare College, Cambridge. Maximilian Sternberg is University Lecturer in the Department of Architecture, University of Cambridge. He is author of Cistercian Architecture and Medieval Society (2013). He is a member of Pembroke College, Cambridge. Michael Dumper is Professor in Middle East Politics, University of Exeter, and co-investigator on 'Conflict in Cities'. His books include The Future of the Palestinian Refugees (2007), International Law and the Israel-Palestinian Conflict (2010) and The Politics of Jerusalem since 1967 (1997). Craig Larkin is Lecturer in Comparative Politics of the Middle East at King's College London. He previously worked as a research associate on 'Conflict in Cities' at the Department of Politics, University of Exeter. His is author of Memory and Conflict in Lebanon (2012). Lefkos Kyriacou is an architect and research associate of 'Conflict in Cities' at the Department of Architecture, University of Cambridge. After working at 'Cottrell and Vermeulen Architecture' he established his own practice in London. He is a member of Fitzwilliam College, Cambridge.
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