New Urbanism

(redirected from Neotraditionalism)
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New Urbanism

n.
A movement in urban design arising in the late 1900s and emphasizing the creation of pedestrian zones, improved public transit, mixed-use neighborhoods, and parks and other green spaces.

New Urbanism

n
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) an international movement concerned with tackling the problems associated with urban sprawl and car dependency
New Urbanist n
References in periodicals archive ?
VASQUEZ, THE POWER OF POWER POLITICS: FROM CLASSICAL REALISM TO NEOTRADITIONALISM 156 (1998) (explaining that the realist paradigm begins with the notion that nation-states or their official decision makers are the most important actors in international politics).
From the rollicking Quebecois rhythm and blues of La Bottine Souriante to the virtuosic neotraditionalism of Le Vent du Nord and Matapat, the world is being offered more and more opportunities to fall in love with the charmingly crooked rhythms, heartrendingly bittersweet melodies and lusty call-and-response songs of this region.
Bond reiterates this claim when he describes Sri Lankan Buddhist reformism and neotraditionalism as resulting from nineteenth-century contact with the West.
Most of his examples of indicators of pop-culture conformity come from the entertainment industry; some of his other topics include the Slow-Food movement, the shift to neotraditionalism, and the "increasingly virulent strain of extreme individuality that the new conformity is giving rise to.
The first, sometimes called neotraditionalism, focused on using urban design to give people a sense of community.
Glen Tipton, FAIA, a principal with CS & D and an expert for senior living facility planning in this style, discussed in a recent interview the premise of Neotraditionalism.