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  • 1.
    Byerley, Andrew
    Nordiska Afrikainstitutet, Urban Dynamics.
    Ambivalent inheritance: Jinja Town in search of a postcolonial refrain2011Inngår i: Journal of Eastern African Studies, ISSN 1753-1055, E-ISSN 1753-1063, Vol. 5, nr 3, s. 482-504Artikkel i tidsskrift (Fagfellevurdert)
    Abstract [en]

    Jinja Town in Uganda, selected as one of five centres of growth in the post-WWII era of colonial developmentism, is perennially represented in the Ugandan media as the quintessential industrial town gone off-track. This is particularly evident for the case of the African housing estates built in Jinja in the 1950s where the dominant everyday rhythm is no longer dictated by the factory siren or the monthly wage but is instead a landscape scored by multiple rhythms. By conceptualising these estates as inherited machines – still loaded with a profusion of signs and objects from the era of the modern industrial ‘refrain’ – this paper seeks both to illustrate the colonial planning rationality and to examine contemporary processes of vernacular urbanism and contestations surrounding ‘re-occupations’ of the post-colonial city. It is argued that we need to seriously question any a priori invocation of a generic form of vernacular urbanism that is (or is not) to be prioritized over or ‘mixed’ with a Western planning cycle. Instead, the case study shows how historically mediated place specificities complicate the notion that the logics of place making can be unproblematically abstracted from.

  • 2.
    Byerley, Andrew
    Nordiska Afrikainstitutet, Urban Dynamics.
    Compound space: a study of the architecture of labour control in the case of Walvis Bay2012Inngår i: Digest of Namibian Architecture, s. 34-37Artikkel i tidsskrift (Annet (populærvitenskap, debatt, mm))
  • 3.
    Byerley, Andrew
    Nordiska Afrikainstitutet, Urban Dynamics.
    Displacements in the name of (re)development: the contested rise and contested demise of colonial 'African' housing estates in Kampala and Jinja2013Inngår i: Planning Perspectives, ISSN 0266-5433, E-ISSN 1466-4518, Vol. 28, nr 4, s. 547-570Artikkel i tidsskrift (Fagfellevurdert)
    Abstract [en]

    This paper examines historical and contemporary processes of urban (re-)development and displacement in Uganda. Particular focus concerns the often conflicting strategies employed by urban managers and residents to plan, govern and live in both the late-colonial and early twenty-first century city. Both eras can be considered significant, even momentous, for the prominence of strategic projects of socio-spatial urban reconfiguration that incorporate(d) powerful discourses fusing land and housing development with societal progress and national development. The former project putatively centred on orchestrating African development and welfare, the latter on the more ambiguous project of re-development. The ‘Good City’ and the ‘Good Citizen’ are used as heuristic devices to examine the planning ideals and rationalities that inform(ed) these projects and the conflict of rationalities they provoke(d), particularly in terms of competing visions of the good city and good citizen. The paper emphasizes that current projects of redevelopmentalism do not take place in politically inert or historically benign space. Rather, it is shown how historical and place-based specificities articulate with and mediate the process of redevelopmentalism in Kampala and Jinja.

  • 4.
    Byerley, Andrew
    Nordiska Afrikainstitutet, Urban Dynamics.
    Monumental politics in Namibia2011Inngår i: Annual Report : 2010: The rise of africa: miracle or mirage?, ISSN 1104-5256, Vol. 2010, s. 36-37Artikkel i tidsskrift (Annet vitenskapelig)
  • 5.
    Byerley, Andrew
    Nordiska Afrikainstitutet, Urban Dynamics.
    What is the good city?2013Inngår i: Annual Report : 2012: Development Dilemmas, ISSN 1104-5256, Vol. 2012, s. 13-15Artikkel i tidsskrift (Annet vitenskapelig)
    Abstract [en]

    The development of industrial capitalism in Europe gave rise to conditions that motivated the rise of modern urban planning. In Africa, urban models for ordering society emerged in the late 1930s. Andrew Byerley looks at the laboratory of urban Africa.

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