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More than 8 million people are crowded together to live in New York City. What makes it possible? In part, it’s the city’s great public spaces — from tiny pocket parks to long waterfront promenades — where people can stroll and play. Amanda Burden helped plan some of the city’s newest public spaces, drawing on her experience as, surprisingly, an animal behaviorist. She shares the unexpected challenges of planning parks people love — and why it’s important.

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Amanda Burden: How public spaces make cities work

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Amanda Burden: How public spaces make cities work

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43 Comments

  1. put the cap on the CBE ! cross bronx expressway .

    use new land from cap project to build affordable housing.

    put a cap on RR tracks, north park ave line – bronx, 132 st -190 st.

    use land for affordable housing.

    build on the long island sound " A florida keys style

    overseas highway " . this will relieve the CBE

  2. I watched this during 4th Covid-19 lockdown in Malaysia. I, too, cheered when Ms Amanda mentioned High Line <3 I was there a couple of days before Thanksgiving of 2015, and i LOVED it! I hope this pandemic will end soon so that I could visit High Line again!

  3. 3:40 I dont agree. I think most architects of today do take into account the open public spaces surrounding a building. If anything, this idea of architects having boring public spaces is more of an idea from the past (1900's). I feel like architects today really look forward to engaging with the environment and making public spaces everyone desires to be in, or at least thats how it should be…

  4. “I believe city planning is like a party, people stay when they have a good time”. This is actually a quote from danish city planner Jan Gehl. He wrote it in his book “Cities for People”. I want to give credits to him, because he is one of the reasons cities like New York have a different view on public spaces.

  5. as a urban planning student her Talk has made me smile the whole video, and i really agree with her, even though that creating a public space is always challanging because if it doesn´t work, it would probably becoming a criminal place or a place where people don´t feel safe. but let´s take the positive side of the open public space and try to give our best to create it to make the place or even the world better.

  6. It reminds me of the place in singapore where it looks like a bunch of blocks stacked 9n top of each other and the surface area available to walk on was 112% of area the land is on and there is vegetation pools and lots of other stuff. It is one of my favorite building in the world.

  7. I have one year of University left and I will graduate with a degree in Urban planning and design…I have been regretting my decision to go into this field for the last year or so and have been super angry and depressed about it.
    This video reminded me why I have nothing to regret anymore.

  8. This is fundamentally just propaganda for big government. The government is a poor manager of everything, including recreation spaces. Basketball courts, parks, go-cart tracks; all of them should just be privately owned. Corruption, waste and shortages will disappear. Shrink the government and everything gets better.

  9. I was going to do an internship as a city planner. Unfortunately, I declined because I thought it wasn't for me. Knowing how much my surroundings have affected me, I want so badly for my area to be designed most carefully for the well being of all. I want people to feel safe, and healthy. I love places that allow for this. How do I make a difference? Unfortunately, it doesn't seem like my area planned for longer than 25 years. The roads, for example are built around automobiles and suburban housing. Therefore there are only 2 main roads that go north to south and 1 main road that goes east to west that connects the freeway. I happen to live on this road in a town house. No sound barrier was built, driving me to insanity. The least they could have done was put some sound reducing trees. The zoning in this area is not healthy. I mean, seriously? "Let's put some town homes 20 feet away from a 60 MPH street." Why did no body even care? Also the design of the buildings are quite gross, and makes it so that there is no sense of community. Neighbors come and they go. It honestly hurts. All I want in the world to belong and feel like I live somewhere people actually care about things like air pollution, and crazy noise pollution. Until then, I am stuck here. It's definitely not a place I would ever like to even call home or raise a family. I just to find peace of mind.

  10. She is overlooking another strong influence on the design of public spaces. If they are uncomfortable people with be driven into places that ARE comfortable. Cafes, bars, restaurants, shops – all manner of places where you can be sold something. So making public spaces uninviting promotes business, business provides employment, employment reduces poverty. A simple principle.

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