Schedule for Saturday, October 5

Go to Thursday, October 3
Go to Friday, October 4
Go to Sunday, October 6 (Tours)

[gn_spoiler title=”7:30-8:30am: Breakfast” open=”0″ style=”2″] Location: Marriott Courtyard[/gn_spoiler][gn_spoiler title=”8:00-8:30am: SACRPH Business Meeting” open=”0″ style=”2″] Location: Marriott Courtyard[/gn_spoiler][gn_spoiler title=”8:00am-2:00pm: Registration Desk Open” open=”0″ style=”2″] Location: Marriott Courtyard[/gn_spoiler][gn_spoiler title=”9:00am-6:00am: Book Exhibit” open=”0″ style=”2″] Location: Porter

Exhibiting Presses include:
Brookings Institution Press
Cambridge University Press
Cornell University Press
Harvard University Press
Island Press
Johns Hopkins University Press
Library of American Landscape History, Inc.
MIT Press
The Neptis Foundation
Routledge/Taylor and Francis Group
Scholarly Book Services Inc.
State University of New York Press
Temple University Press
The University of Chicago Press
University of Minnesota Press
University of Toronto Press
University of Virginia Press
W.W. Norton & Company
Yale University Press
[/gn_spoiler][gn_spoiler title=”8:30-10:15am: Urban History Association Board Meeting” open=”0″ style=”2″] Location: Wood B[/gn_spoiler][gn_spoiler title=”8:30-10:15am: Paper Session D” open=”0″ style=”2″]Session D1: The Science and Art of Planning
Location: University B

Chair: Ellen Shoshkes, Portland State University
Comment: Audience

  1. Mark Abbott, Harris-Stowe State University: The Search for Order: Harland Bartholomew and the Comprehensive Plan
  2. Scott Colman, Rice School of Architecture: From Organism to Artifact: The Development of Louis Wirth’s Sociological Planning
  3. Margaret Stewart, University of Edinburgh: The City, Landscape and Constitutional Plans of the 6th Earl of Mar (1675-1732)
  4. Catherine Mary Ulmer, McGill University: Canadian Planning History in a Transnational Context: The Vancouver Town Planning Commission’s Search for a City Planner, 1926

Session D2: Pax Americana: Landscapes of the American Pursuit of Peace
Location: Spadina A

Chair: Shiben Banerji, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Comment: Marta Gutman, City College of New York

  1. Nandini Bagchee, City College of New York: Talks Not Troops: Negotiating a Place for Peace in New York City
  2. June Williamson, City College of New York: Americans Abroad: Aramco’s Ras Tanura Compound circa 1970
  3. Shiben Banerji, Massachusetts Institute of Technology: Playing for Peace: The World Fellowship Center Before Marion Mahony

Session D3: Citizen Participation and Federal Policy in the 1960s and 70s
Location: Alexander A

Chair: Roger Biles, Illinois State University
Comment: Sarah Jo Peterson, Urban Land Institute

  1. Robert B. Fairbanks, University of Texas at Arlington: The Model Cities Program in the Southwest: Planning in an Era of Cultural Individualism
  2. Maki Smith, University of California at San Diego: “We Need Altered Ways of Life and Altered Lives”: The Model Cities Program and Citizen Participation
  3. Rebecca Amato, Graduate Center, City University of New York: Divisive Visions: Ethnic and Class Conflict on the Lower East Side in the Age of Urban Renewal

Session D4: Demolition and Renewal
Location: Spadina B

Chair: Todd Michney, The University of Toledo
Comment: Daniel Kerr, American University

  1. Emily Lieb, Seattle University, “Demolition by Neglect”: Right-Sizing Baltimore, 1968-1980
  2. Sara Patenaude, Georgia State University, More than Blight: The Role of Place in Urban Renewal

Session D5: Transnational Urbanism and Second-Tier Planners from the 1940s-1960s
Location: College

Chair: Carola Hein, Bryn Mawr College
Comment: Audience

  1. Dirk Schubert, HafenCity University: Hans Blumenfeld (1892-1988): Architect, Planner, Consultant and Pacifist: Thinking Global and Working Local As Well As Vice Versa
  2. Carola Hein, Bryn Mawr College: MoMA and the Translation of European-Style Community Development to the US
  3. David L. A. Gordon, Queen’s University: Gordon Stephenson and Canadian Downtown Planning

Session D6: Occupying Main Street
Location: Yonge

Chair: Max Page, University of Massachusetts Amherst
Comment: Max Page, University of Massachusetts Amherst

  1. Kirin Makker, Hobart William Smith Colleges: Occupying Main Street in the Jim Crow South
  2. Jennifer Mandel, Hesser College: Degnan Boulevard and the Origin of a Hub of Black Expression in Modern Los Angeles
  3. Anne C. Reilly, University of Delaware: The Pilgrimization of Plymouth: Creating a Landscape of Memory in Plymouth, Massachusetts during the Pilgrim Tercentenary of 1920-21

Session D7: Multicultural Landscapes and Planning in Toronto Since 1970
Location: Leaside

Chair: Paul Hess, University of Toronto
Comment: Joe Nasr, Ryerson University

  1. Lucia Lo, York University, Immigrant Suburbanization and Planning Challenges
  2. Zhixi Cecilia Zhuang, Ryerson University, Toronto Chinatowns in Transition: Changing Ethnic Retail Landscapes and implications for Urban Planning
  3. Mohammad Qadeer, Queen’s University, emeritus, Multicultural Planning in Toronto: Past and Present

Session D8: To Speak of Planning is to Speak of Unwin: Celebrating the Legacy of Sir Raymond Unwin (1863-1940)
Session I: Iconic Planner: Design, Democracy and Dialogue

Location: Carlton

Robert Freestone, University of New South Wales
Comment: Mary Corbin Sies, University of Maryland

  1. Kristin Larsen, University of Florida: Housing Policy Legacies: Clarence Stein’s Debt to Raymond Unwin
  2. Mervyn Miller, Independent Scholar and Architect: Democratizing Design: Raymond Unwin’s Housing Imperative
  3. Bruce Stephenson, Rollins College: Atlantic Crossing: John Nolen, Raymond Unwin, and the Synergy Which Established the Planning Profession

Session D9: Competing Market Logics of Preservation and Renewal: Seeking a Common Ground
Location: Wood A

Chair: Randall Mason, University of Pennsylvania
Comment: Randall Mason, University of Pennsylvania

  1. Richard Anderson, Princeton University: Gentrification, Preservation, and Public Memory: Campus Expansion at the University of Illinois-Chicago, 1985-2004
  2. George Walter Born, Boston University: Home Rule in the Age of Urban Renewal: Historic-District Formation in Boston’s Back Bay, 1963-1966
  3. Chloe Taft, Yale University: Emotional Preservation vs. Rational Development: Rethinking the Divide at the Former Bethlehem Steel Headquarters

Session D10: Creative Places
Location: Bay A

Chair: Deborah Leslie, University of Toronto
Comment: Audience

  1. Stephanie Frank, University of Missouri, Kansas City: Why a Studio Without a Backlot Isn’t Like a Ten-Story Building Without an Elevator: Land Planning in the Postfordist Film Industry
  2. Shoshanah D. Goldberg-Miller, The New School: Planning for the Cultural City: Creative Economic Development Policy in Toronto and New York
[/gn_spoiler][gn_spoiler title=”10:30am-12:15pm: Paper Session E” open=”0″ style=”2″]Session E1: Roundtable: Cold War Cities
Location: Yonge

Chair: Matthew Farrish, University of Toronto
Comment: David Monteyne, University of Calgary

  1. Lindsey Freeman, SUNY Buffalo: Cherbourg during the Cold War: Class Alliance and Urban Atmosphere in a French Arsenal City
  2. Carola Hein, Bryn Mawr College: Post-War Berlin East and West: Show-window of the Cold War
  3. Nancy H. Kwak, UC-San Diego: Fighting the Cold War with homeownership: American housing aid and antisquatter campaigns in Manila, Philippines, 1946-1986
  4. Eric Singer, American University: Civil Defense Begins in the City: Policy Implementation and Local Response in Baltimore During the 1950s

Session E2: Community Action Amidst Urban Crisis
Location: College

Chair: Pierre Clavel, Cornell University
Comment: Pierre Clavel, Cornell University

  1. Patrick Cooper-McCann, University of Michigan: Urban Triage: Planning for Decline in 1970s Cleveland and St Louis
  2. Anna G. Goodman, University of California, Berkeley: Shared Work as Protest: “Community Commons” as Spaces of Struggle in 1960s Philadelphia

Session E3: Reconceptualizing Suburban Space
Location: Spadina A

Chair: Aaron Cavin, DePauw University
Comment: Aaron Cavin, DePauw University

  1. Anna Vemer Andrzejewski, University of Wisconsin-Madison: Marshall Erdman’s “Doctor’s Parks” and the Challenges of Zoning in the Postwar American Suburbs, 1945-1965
  2. Andrew Friedman, Haverford College: Double Agents and the New Suburban History
  3. Neal A. Johnson, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee: The Planning and Development of Shorewood, Wisconsin

Session E4: To Speak of Planning is to Speak of Unwin: Celebrating the Legacy of Sir Raymond Unwin (1863-1940) Session II: Iconic Plans: Town Planning in Practice
Location: Carlton

Chair: Mervyn Miller, Heritage Advisory Group Letchworth Garden City
Co-comment: Robert Freestone, University of New South Wales
Co-comment: Mary Corbin Sies, University of Maryland

  1. David Davidson, Hampstead Garden Suburb Trust: One Hundred Years in the Making: The Creation and Protection of Raymond Unwin’s Legacy at Hampstead Garden Suburb
  2. John Lewis, Letchworth Garden City Heritage Foundation: Preserving and Maintaining the Concept of Letchworth Garden City

Session E5: Aspects of Postwar Transportation Planning In and Around Toronto
Location: Leaside

Chair: Pierre Filion, University of Waterloo
Comment: Viv Nelles, McMaster University

  1. Jay Young, McMaster University: Subway Building and the Rise and Fall of a Balanced Transportation System for Toronto, ca. 1940s-1970s
  2. Danielle Robinson, University of Toronto: ‘The Streets Belong to the People’: The Significance of Toronto’s Spadina Expressway Battle in Canada, c.1960 – 1975
  3. Jordan Baker, McMaster University, Provincializing the Metropolis: Toronto and the Postwar Planning of Ontario’s Highways

Session E6: Black Power Takes Form: Visions of Community Control in the American City
Location: University B

Chair: Suleiman Osman, George Washington University
Comment: Suleiman Osman, George Washington University

  1. Catherine Conner, University of South Florida: Defining Citizen Participation: Gender, Neighborhoods, and Black Politics in Birmingham, 1969-1979
  2. Brian Goldstein, University of Wisconsin-Madison: “The Search for New Forms”: Black Power and Black Utopia in Harlem, 1967-69
  3. Amber N. Wiley, Tulane University: Brutalism and Black Power: A Controversial Legacy of Heritage and Design

Session E7: British Colonial Town Planning
Location: Bay A

Chair: Stefan Kipfer, York University
Comment: Audience

  1. Geoffrey I. Nwaka, Abia State University, Uturu, Nigeria: Nigeria, Colonial Rule and the Future of the African City
  2. Noah Hysler Rubin, Bezaelel Academy of Art and Design, Jerusalem, Israel: Imagining Jerusalem: 1918-1948: The Relevance of the British Town Plans
  3. Benjamin Sacks, Princeton University: From the West Indies to India: Surveyor’s Agency, Professionalization, and the Global Diffusion of Regional Plans in the British Empire, 1756-1784

Session E8: What Was Redevelopment in California?
Location: Alexander A&B

Chair: Ocean Howell, University of Oregon
Comment: Eric Avila, University of California, Los Angeles

  1. Ocean Howell, University of Oregon: From Adversary to Ally: The San Francisco Redevelopment Agency and Neighborhood-Based Planning
  2. Michael Kahan, Stanford University: Competing Visions of Development and Redevelopment in a Majority-Minority Suburban City
  3. James Buckley, University of California, Berkeley: From Eradicating Blight to Restoring Community: Redevelopment in West Oakland, CA

Session E9: Everyday Urbanism: Seeing and Making the City
Location: Spadina B

Co-chair: Margaret Crawford, University of California, Berkeley
Co-chair: Ursula Lang, University of Minnesota
Comment: Paul Hess, University of Toronto

  1. Margaret Crawford, University of California, Berkeley: The Garage Sale as Everyday Practice and Transformative Urbanism
  2. Ursula Lang, University of Minnesota: Cultivating Everyday Environments Through Yards
  3. Ute Lehrer and Emilija Vasic, York University: Between Advertisement and Community Opposition: Condominium Development in Toronto

Session E10: Housing after the Welfare State
Location: Wood A

Chair: Richard Harris, McMaster University
Comment: Richard Harris, McMaster University

  1. Themis Chronopoulos, University of East Anglia: Gentrification and Government Policy in New York
  2. Benjamin Holtzman, Brown University: The Neighborhood Housing Movement and the Struggle over Low-Income Housing in New York during the 1970s and 1980s
  3. Emily Mieras, Stetson University: “Circling Up”: The Cohousing Solution to the Problem of Community in the US

Session E11: Roundtable: New Directions in Publishing
Location: University A

Moderator: Marta Gutman, City College of New York
Comment: Audience

Nancy Levinson, Places
Marta Gutman, Buildings & Landscapes
Jonathan Massey, Aggregate
Susanne Schindler, Candide

[/gn_spoiler][gn_spoiler title=”12:15-2:15pm: Presidential Address and Lunch: Design-Politics in Planning History” open=”0″ style=”2″] Location: Marriott Courtyard[/gn_spoiler][gn_spoiler title=”2:30-4:15pm: Student Poster Exhibit” open=”0″ style=”2″] Location: Bay B

Convener: J. Mark Souther, Cleveland State University

  1. Anna Blumstein, Iowa State University: Salvaging Salmon: The Central Valley Project and the Conservation Movement
  2. Adam Hartke and Ana Gisele Ozaki, University of Cincinnati: A History of Transportation and Land Use Change in Cincinnati
  3. Zachary E. Kenitzer, Ohio State University: Five Tries: A Rediscovered History of Gulfport, Mississippi
  4. Jennifer Shelby, Boise State University: The History of Planning in the American West
  5. Linh Tong, Bryn Mawr College: The Hidden Planners: Street Vendors and the Social Production of Public Space in Hanoi, Vietnam
[/gn_spoiler][gn_spoiler title=”2:30-4:15pm: Paper Session F” open=”0″ style=”2″]Session F1: Getting Published
Sponsored by Cambridge University Press, Sage Publications, and Taylor & Francis
Location: University B

  1. David Goldfield, UNC Charlotte, Editor, Journal of Urban History (Sage Publishers)
  2. Carola Hein, Bryn Mawr College, Editor for the Americas, Planning Perspectives (Taylor & Francis)
  3. Christopher Silver, University of Florida, Editor, Journal of Planning History (Sage Publishers)
  4. Robert Lewis, University of Toronto, North American Editor, Urban History (Cambridge University Press)

Session F2: Rethinking the 1970s: New Narratives of Urban “Crisis”
Location: Alexander A&B

Chair: Amanda Seligman, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee
Comment: Amanda Seligman, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

  1. Andrew Kahrl, Marquette University: Tax Securitization and the Persistence of Urban Blight
  2. Brian Tochterman, Northland College: The Lure of Decay in Seventies New York
  3. Michael Carriere, Milwaukee School of Engineering: There Grows the Neighborhood: Community Gardening in 1970s-Era Milwaukee

Session F3: Scholarship Blogging: What? Why?
Location: Leaside

Chair: Dean Saitta, University of Denver
Comment: Anabel Quan-Haase, University of Western Ontario

  1. Pierre Clavel, Cornell University:
  2. Christopher Leo, University of Winnipeg:
  3. Kenneth Fox, Attorney, Independent Scholar:
  4. LaDale Winling, Virginia Tech:

Session F5: Exploring Toronto’s Evolving Morphology from the Central City and Regional Perspectives
Location: Yonge

Chair: Paul Hess, University of Toronto
Comment: Annabel Vaughan, Director of the Centre for City Ecology in Toronto

  1. Paul Hess and Graeme Stewart, ERA Architects, University of Toronto: Modern Planning and Regional Expansion: Neighbourhood Morphology and the Suburban High-Rise
  2. Michael McClelland and Brendan Stewart, ERA Architects: The Morphology of Toronto’s Downtown in Two Parts: Part I – The Simcoe Plans 1793, Their Morphology, and the Creation of Public Space
  3. Michael McClelland and Brendan Stewart, ERA Architects: The Morphology of Toronto’s Downtown in Two Parts: Part II – The Civic Improvements of 1911, Their Morphology, and the Creation of Public Space

Session F6: Utopia and the City Practical
Location: Carlton

Chair: Daphne Spain, University of Virginia
Comment: Daphne Spain, University of Virginia

  1. Nicole Goss, University of North Carolina at Charlotte: Agrarianism in the Garden City and City Beautiful Movements: Theoretical Differences and Their Implications
  2. Shannon E. Murray, University of Calgary: From “City Beautiful” to “City Practical”: Boosterism, Reform, and Urban Design in Minneapolis, 1880-1920
  3. Alfonso Valenzuela-Aguilera, University of Lisbon: Green and Modern: Planning Mexico City, 1900-1940

Session F7: Region and Regionalism in Planning
Location: Spadina B

Chair: Mark Rose, Florida Atlantic University
Comment: Martin Horak, University of Western Ontario

  1. Sy Adler, Portland State University: The Planning History and Politics of Portland Metropolitan Area’s Original Urban Growth Boundary
  2. Daniel Galland, Aalborg University, Denmark: The Historical Evolution of Planning and Metropolitan Governance in the Greater Copenhagen Region

Session F8: Rethinking and Predating Slum Clearance Across Time and Space
Location: College

Chair: David Stradling, University of Cincinnati
Comment: David Stradling, University of Cincinnati

  1. Henry Binford, Northwestern University: Slum Clearance Without the Name: Engineering, Race, and Improvement in Cincinnati, 1849-1870
  2. John McCarthy, Robert Morris University: From Agents of Urbanization to Agents of Urban Renewal? Railroads and a Reconsideration of the Cleveland Union Terminal, 1919-1935
  3. John Ritter, New York University: Progressive Purification: Slum Clearance, Economic Development, and Modernization in American Civic Centers, 1900-1930
  4. Dirk Schubert, HafenCity University, Hamburg: Slum Clearance in London and Hamburg: A Structural Comparison from 1875-1914

Session F9: The Real World of Regional Planning: Devising Plans that Conform
Location: Bay A

Chair: Zack Taylor, UTSC
Comment: Zack Taylor, UTSC

  1. Darryl Soshycki, Ministry of Infrastructure: The Growth Plan for the Greater Golden Horseshoe: An Overview
  2. Melanie Hare, Urban Strategies, Inc.: Creating a Plan for Durham Region
  3. John Gladki, Gladki Planning Associates Inc.: Municipal Planning Under the Growth Plan

Session F10: Constructing and Reconstructing Small American Cities
Location: Wood A

Chair: James J. Connolly, Ball State University
Comment: James J. Connolly, Ball State University

  1. Thomas K. Davis, University of Tennessee: Holyoke, Massachusetts: A Comprehensively Planned Industrial City (1853)
  2. Thomas McCord, University of Maine at Augusta: Flying in Formation: How Bangor, Maine, Juggled Air Base Closure, Housing Realignment, and Downtown Renewal, 1964-1974
  3. Sally Berk, Independent Scholar: Calvert Town Society, Inc., a Small City Proposed for Southern Maryland
[/gn_spoiler] [gn_spoiler title=”4:30-6:15pm: Paper Session G” open=”0″ style=”2″]Session G1: Roundtable: Teaching the Built Environment Outside of the Professional Box
Location: Alexander A&B

Co-chair: Matthew Lasner, Hunter College
Co-chair: Kenny Cupers, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign

  1. Dan Campo, Morgan State University
  2. Dianne Harris, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
  3. Eve Blau, Harvard University
  4. Greg Hise, University of Nevada, Las Vegas
  5. Margaret Crawford, University of California, Berkeley
  6. Robert Fishman, University of Michigan
  7. Dolores Hayden, Yale University

Session G2: Civic Design in Global Perspective
Location: Bay A

Chair: Christopher Klemek, George Washington University
Comment: Georges Farhat, University of Toronto

  1. Benyan Jiang and Masaki Fujikawa, University of Tsukuba: The Formation of Qingdao’s Parks During the Colonial Period (1898-1914)
  2. Ian Morley, Chinese University of Hong Kong: City Designing, The Modern City, and the Philippines, 1898-1916
  3. Gideon Fink Shapiro, University of Pennsylvania: The Urbanization of Garden Art, or the Public Squares and Parks of Paris, 1854-71

Session G3: Making Detroit
Location: Yonge

Chair: Andrew Herscher, University of Michigan
Comment: Andrew Herscher, University of Michigan

  1. Michael P. McCulloch, University of Michigan: Detroit’s Other Industry: Real Estate and the Culture of Elusive Security
  2. Virginia B. Price, Historian, Washington, DC: Presenting Modernity through the Documentation of Detroit’s Architectural Landscape
  3. Julia Sattler, TU Dortmund University, Germany: Ruhr/Detroit: Reading Post-Industrial Designs in Dialogue

Session G4: Art in the Public Realm
Location: Wood A

Chair: Sarah Schrank, California State University, Long Beach
Comment: Aaron Shkuda, Stanford University

  1. Francesca Russello Ammon, University of Pennsylvania: Bulldozers as Paintbrushes: Earthwork Artists and the Reshaping of the Postwar American Landscape
  2. Thomas Forget, UNC Charlotte School of Architecture: The Public Space of Cinema: an archaeology of three urban networks

Session G5: Community Power and Planning
Location: Spadina A

Chair: Karen Murray, York University
Comment: Karen Murray, York University

  1. Hector Fernando Burga, University of California, Berkeley: Spatial Politics in Metropolitan Miami, 1980-1992: Cuban American Crisis, Community Development, and Empowerment

Session G6: Building “Slums”
Location: Spadina B

Chair: Carl Nightingale, University at Buffalo
Comment: Carl Nightingale, University at Buffalo

  1. Ryan K. James, York University: “Whoever Planned South Regent Did a Great Job”: A Youthful Regent Park, 1958-1968
  2. Sean Purdy, University of Sao Paulo, Brazil: From Slums to Communities? Naming and Counter-Naming the Urban Periphery in the Americas, 1940s-2000s
  3. Damon Scott, Miami University: Sex Panic! And the Politics of Blight: The Haight-Ashbury Before the Summer of Love

Session G7: Digital Humanities, Placemaking, and Public Humanities
Location: Leaside

Chair: Seamus Ross, University of Toronto
Comment: Seamus Ross, University of Toronto

  1. Geoff Kettel, Independent Scholar: The Layers of Leaside
  2. Elihu Rubin, Yale School of Architecture: Interactive Crown Street: Participatory Methods in Planning History
  3. Jonathan Marino, MapStory Foundation: MapStorytelling as an Approach to Understanding Community Change Over Time (new media presentation)

Session G8: From Slums to Smog: The Visual Rhetoric of Urban Problems and Planning Solutions
Location: College

Chair: Sara Stevens, Rice University
Comment: Sara Stevens, Rice University

  1. Steven Moga, New-York Historical Society: Photographers as Historians, Recording a Vanishing World: The Case of 1940s and 1950s Slum Housing Photographs in New York and Los Angeles
  2. Meredith Drake Reitan, University of Southern California: Graphs and Glooms in the Lost City: The Visual Rhetoric of Smog in Los Angeles
  3. Katie Marages Schank, George Washington University: “Better than 10,000 Words”: Photographs, the Atlanta Housing Authority, and the Construction of Public Housing’s Early Image, 1938-1948

Session G9: At the Edge of Town: The Making of New Metropolitan Places in the 19th Century
Location: Carlton

Chair: Aaron Wunsch, University of Pennsylvania School of Design
Comment: Aaron Wunsch, University of Pennsylvania School of Design

  1. Joshua Britton, Lehigh University: “The Best Place in the City to Live In”: The Rise of Elite Park Slope, 1867-1897
  2. Melissa Horne, Rutgers University: Building on the “Hill”: Howard University, Community Reform, and the Development of Black Metropolitan Washington, DC at the Turn of the 20th Century
  3. Adam Zalma, Rutgers University: Staten Island and the Emergence of a Metropolitan Real Estate Market, 1814-1840

Session G10: Remembering and Honoring the Work of Clyde Woods
Location: University B

Co-chair: Jeffrey Lowe, Texas Southern University
Co-chair: Jacob Wagner, University of Missouri-Kansas

  1. Mia White, UC Santa Barbara
  2. Katherine McKittrick, Queen’s University
  3. Jeffrey Lowe, Texas Southern University
  4. Jacob Wagner, University of Missouri-Kansas City
  5. Kahlil Shahyd, University of Delaware
[/gn_spoiler] [gn_spoiler title=”6:30-8:30pm: SACRPH Awards ceremony and reception” open=”0″ style=”2″] Location: Marriott Courtyard[/gn_spoiler][gn_spoiler title=”8:30-10:00pm: Journal of Planning History Editorial Board Meeting” open=”0″ style=”2″] Location: Wood B[/gn_spoiler]

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