Table of contents for The intercultural city : planning for diversity advantage / Phil Wood and Charles Landry.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.

Table of Contents
Setting the scene
1.	The urge to define, sort and categorize
1.1.	A world of distinctions
1.2.	Sorting and categorizing
1.3.	Values and hierarchies
1.4.	Simplicity and complexity
1.5.	Breaking the unified canon
1.6.	Diversity: The central dilemma of the age
2.	The Context of Diversity
2.1.	People on the Move
2.2.	The Irrepressible urge for crosspollination
2.3.	Exploring the landscape of diversity
2.3.1.	The Cosmopolitan City
2.3.2.	Diversity In Organisations
2.3.3.	Innovation, Networks And Knowledge Diffusion
2.3.4.	Culture Shock: Absorbing difference and diversity
2.3.5.	Cultural diversity and public policy
International Approaches
The British approach
Managing the city of difference
3.	Living Apart: Segregation
3.1.	A history of segregation
3.2.	The Classic Ghetto
3.3.	Ghettos, Enclaves and Citadels
3.4.	The Assimilationist City
3.5.	The Underclass
3.6.	International variations
3.7.	Good and Bad Segregation?
3.8.	Emerging Forms of Segregation
3.8.1.	A Place in the Sun?
3.8.2.	Segregation in Cyberspace?
3.8.3.	The Ecology of Micro-Segregation
4.	Living together then: a short history of urban encounter
4.1.	intercultural cities in history
4.2.	Persepolis
4.3.	Rome
4.4.	T¿ang Dynasty China
4.5.	Umayyid Cordoba
4.6.	Constantinople
4.7.	The Dutch Golden Age
4.8.	Conclusion
5.	Living Together Now: Modern Zones of Encounter
5.1.	Why interact?
5.1.1.	The case for social mixing
5.1.2.	Contact Hypothesis
5.1.3.	The Interaction Cycle
5.2.	Zones of Encounter
5.2.1.	Housing and Neighbourhoods
5.2.2.	Education	The Classroom Environment	School Twinning	Carrot or Stick?
5.2.3.	The Workplace
5.2.4.	The Market Place	A history of intercultural trade	The nature of modern retailing	Shopping as social linking	Ethnicity and shopping behaviour	The intercultural service encounter	The market as meeting place	The language of food
5.2.5.	Friends and Relations	Intimate interactions	Preconditions of contact	Meeting places
5.2.6.	The Public Domain	public space
On the Beach
Out of Town
In the Park
Third Places	Public Institutions
Libraries	Sport	Arts
5.2.7.	Cyberspace	Computer Mediated Communication	Social Software	Of Urban UbiComp and MMOGs
5.3.	Summary
6.	Diversity Advantage: the benefits of cross-cultural interaction
Hybridity as a driver of innovation
Hybrid innovators stateside
Hybrid innovators in the UK
Preconditions of Diversity Advantage
7.	The city through an intercultural lens
7.1.	Cultural Literacy
7.2.	Seeing the World through an Intercultural Lens
7.2.1.	A Capacity to Listen and Consult
7.2.2.	City-making through an intercultural lens
Masterplanning Interculturally
A new skill set
Making intercultural spaces
7.2.3.	Education through an Intercultural Lens
8.	A new intercultural citizenship
8.1.	A system in crisis
8.2.	Open society under threat
8.3.	Forging a local intercultural citizenship
8.4.	Harmony through conflict
8.5.	Bridgers and Mixers: Intercultural city leadership
9.	Indicators of openness and interculturalism
9.1.	Apples with Pears? Comparing the approaches of international cities to diversity
9.2.	The need for new indicators
9.3.	Indicators of Openness
9.3.1.	The openness of the institutional framework
9.3.2.	The openness of the business environment
9.3.3.	The openness of civil society
9.3.4.	The openness of public space
9.4.	Indicators of interculturalism.
9.5.	New Questions and Answers
10.	Conclusions: The ecology of the new civics
10.1.	A Journey to the Intercultural City
10.2.	Five Principles of an Intercultural City
10.3.	Ten Steps to an Intercultural City Policy

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Urban policy.
City and town life.
Cross-cultural orientation.