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Sticking to the script? The co-production of neighbourhood planning in England

Efforts to engage with communities in spatial planning have been criticised as being tokenistic, vehicles for co-option or designed to promote neo-liberal agendas. The introduction of neighbourhood planning (NP) in England under the Localism Act (2011) is claimed by proponents to be a step change in... Full description

Journal Title: Town planning review 2015-01-01, Vol.86 (5), p.519-536
Main Author: Parker, Gavin
Other Authors: Lynn, Tessa , Wargent, Matthew
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Liverpool University Press
ID: ISSN: 0041-0020
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title: Sticking to the script? The co-production of neighbourhood planning in England
format: Article
creator:
  • Parker, Gavin
  • Lynn, Tessa
  • Wargent, Matthew
subjects:
  • Analysis
  • City planning
  • Collaboration
  • Communities
  • Community relations
  • Empirical analysis
  • England
  • Methods
  • Neoliberalism
  • Planning methods
  • Policies
  • Priorities
  • Scripts
  • Town planning
  • Urban planning
  • Vehicles
ispartof: Town planning review, 2015-01-01, Vol.86 (5), p.519-536
description: Efforts to engage with communities in spatial planning have been criticised as being tokenistic, vehicles for co-option or designed to promote neo-liberal agendas. The introduction of neighbourhood planning (NP) in England under the Localism Act (2011) is claimed by proponents to be a step change in the way that local communities are involved in planning their own areas. However, little empirical evidence has yet emerged to substantiate such claims, or provide details about the practices and experiences of NP. The paper highlights that there are numerous parties involved in the co-production of Neighbourhood Development Plans and there are numerous instances where ideas, policies and priorities that emerge from within neighbourhoods are being 'rescripted' to ensure conformity to a bounded form of collaboration.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0041-0020
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0041-0020
  • 1478-341X
url: Link


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descriptionEfforts to engage with communities in spatial planning have been criticised as being tokenistic, vehicles for co-option or designed to promote neo-liberal agendas. The introduction of neighbourhood planning (NP) in England under the Localism Act (2011) is claimed by proponents to be a step change in the way that local communities are involved in planning their own areas. However, little empirical evidence has yet emerged to substantiate such claims, or provide details about the practices and experiences of NP. The paper highlights that there are numerous parties involved in the co-production of Neighbourhood Development Plans and there are numerous instances where ideas, policies and priorities that emerge from within neighbourhoods are being 'rescripted' to ensure conformity to a bounded form of collaboration.
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subjectAnalysis ; City planning ; Collaboration ; Communities ; Community relations ; Empirical analysis ; England ; Methods ; Neoliberalism ; Planning methods ; Policies ; Priorities ; Scripts ; Town planning ; Urban planning ; Vehicles
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abstractEfforts to engage with communities in spatial planning have been criticised as being tokenistic, vehicles for co-option or designed to promote neo-liberal agendas. The introduction of neighbourhood planning (NP) in England under the Localism Act (2011) is claimed by proponents to be a step change in the way that local communities are involved in planning their own areas. However, little empirical evidence has yet emerged to substantiate such claims, or provide details about the practices and experiences of NP. The paper highlights that there are numerous parties involved in the co-production of Neighbourhood Development Plans and there are numerous instances where ideas, policies and priorities that emerge from within neighbourhoods are being 'rescripted' to ensure conformity to a bounded form of collaboration.
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