Staff Publications

Staff Publications

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    'Staff publications' is the digital repository of Wageningen University & Research

    'Staff publications' contains references to publications authored by Wageningen University staff from 1976 onward.

    Publications authored by the staff of the Research Institutes are available from 1995 onwards.

    Full text documents are added when available. The database is updated daily and currently holds about 240,000 items, of which 72,000 in open access.

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    Records 1 - 13 / 13

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    Geschiedenis van de Landschaps en Tuinarchitectuur
    Bartelse, Gabrielle - \ 2018
    Guest Lecturer
    * feb 2018 - mei 2018 KASK te Gent, Geschiedenis van de Landschaps en Tuinarchitectuur
    Putting food on the map
    Bartelse, Gabrielle - \ 2017
    Capita Selecta for studying the need of and possibilities for sustainable food production by reviving old Roman farm estates
    Research project
    Bartelse, Gabrielle - \ 2017
    combination of social care and small scale food production
    The art of planting in landscape design
    Bartelse, G. ; Tavenier, Marnix - \ 2016
    In: Bridging the Gap. - HSR Hochschule für Technik - ISBN 9783952397299 - p. 451 - 456.
    Landscape Design 2.0: observing and representing the landscape
    Bartelse, G. - \ 2016
    The ‘genius loci’ concept in contemporary landscape architecture
    Bartelse, G. - \ 2016
    In: Landscape Values: Places and Praxis. - Galway : National University of Ireland Galway (NUI) - ISBN 9781908358431 - p. 26 - 30.
    philosophy - Genius Loci
    Van Akker naar Bos
    Bartelse, Gabrielle - \ 2015
    Breakout session
    Studio Site Design 2015 - 2016
    Bartelse, Gabrielle - \ 2015
    Exploring possibilities for the implementation of permaculture principles in Park Lingezegen for developing a system of sustainable food production.
    Observing the landscape : Landscape and Imagination
    Bartelse, G. - \ 2013
    Genius Loci - Aesthetics - Landscape architecture
    Understanding the power of landscape and the architecture of the physical landscape, is inevitably correlated to the understanding of Landscape Engineering
    Bartelse, G. ; Stremke, S. - \ 2012
    In: The Power of Landscape; ECLAS 2012, Warsaw, Poland, 19 - 22 September, 2012. - Warsaw : Warsaw University of Life Sciences-SSGW - ISBN 9788393588404 - p. 506 - 506.
    Thoughts about landscapes and about the role of the landscape architect are changing constantly and faster than ever before. This can be party explained by the increasing concerns for sustainability embedded in the context of a globalizing world. Proposals forthcoming of key challenges such as adaptation to climate change are leading to misfits in the traditional approach towards landscape by landscape architects. Landscape architecture in the traditional sense is not enough in order to give answers to these challenges through all different scales. Confusion about what is landscape architecture or what part of the physical environment can be count as landscape arises, due to the fact that different forces and different kind of knowledge are present on different levels or scales. To understand the power of landscape and to know which position a landscape architect can take, it is important to understand the differences in power, knowledge and scales, so this information can be used in a proper way to influence the realization of sustainable designs in the landscape. During the course ‘Landscape Engineering’ at the Wageningen University, students had to learn to work and think on three different scales: Macro– , meso– and micro–scale. The macro- scale concerns both rural and urban landscape on the regional scale. The meso – scale concerns for example an urban district and the micro – scale concerns for example the reorganization of a square. Students conducted a set of exercises in order to learn how to deal with the different powerscapes (e.g. authorities), as well as how to accommodate the varying layers and networks in the physical landscape - preconditions that need to be addressed to develop sustainable landscapes.. One remarkable finding was that the students were able to work in a good and productive way both on the macro-scale as well as on the micro–scale. On the macro–scale, they tended to think as planners and on the micro-scale they were thinking as landscape architects. On the meso-scale, however - the scale where one has to integrate the perspective of a spatial planner with that of a landscape architect - students were somewhat confused. A similar confusion that we also noticed by many professional colleagues over the course of past years. Questions like what is a ‘real’ landscape architect, what is his/her role in the development of the physical environment as well as in the decision-making processes arise and remain unanswered for many. Teaching Landscape Engineering will students learn to see the powers of landscape and work with beautiful and complex landscapes. It will also give them insight in the mechanisms and powers they will have to use to realize beautiful and sustainable landscapes in the future.
    Teaching and learning about the power of landscape
    Bartelse, G. ; Stremke, S. - \ 2012
    In: Proceedings of the ECLAS 2012 Conference, 19-22 September 2012, Warsaw, Poland. - Warsaw : Warsaw University of Life Sciences-SSGW - p. 506 - 506.
    Understanding the power of landscape and the architecture of the physical landscape, is inevitably correlated to the understanding of Landscape Engineering. Thoughts about landscapes and about the role of the landscape architect are changing constantly and faster than ever before. This can be party explained by the increasing concerns for sustainability embedded in the context of a globalizing world
    Integrated design as an opportunity to develop green infrastructures within complex spatial questions
    Bartelse, G. ; Kost, S. - \ 2012
    In: Designing Nature as Infrastructure, München, 29-30 November 2012. - München : Technische Universität München - p. 104 - 117.
    Landscape is a complex system of competitive spatial functions. This competition is especially readable in high dense urban areas between housing, industry, leisure facilities, transport and infrastructure, energy supply, flood protection, natural resources. Nevertheless, those conflicts are seldom discussed and worked out in a complex and interdisciplinary way. Additional to that, ecological interests and matters are very often handled as a compensation for constructional intervention into the landscape. That leads to separate solutions concerning to the main task. In this sense there are no landscape concepts to see such tasks as a multidimensional question to combine infrastructure or housing with ecology and (landscape) design to get more positive effects in a wider sense for urban areas. It is also a question to create an ecological network with an aesthetical dimension. We want to explain some examples from the Netherlands which show how complex spatial conflicts under the synonym of green infrastructure can discuss and work out in an interdisciplinary way and lead to long-term solutions in rural and urban areas. Whereas in Germany (but not only there), people regard nature and ecology as an antithesis to urban or economic development, in the Netherlands the development of nature has become an element which unites economic, ecological and security-related (in the case of flood) interests. This is seen particularly clearly in the case of flood protection. A technocratic flood protection policy, which reacted to a flood, was replaced by an active preventative policy, connected to and determined by the causes, and including a diverse group of participants and disciplines. The search for suitable solutions was no longer related only to the medium „river“, but awakened the awareness for the landscape as a whole and the totality of its formative functions. The examples combine solutions in the field of flood protection, housing and infrastructure with the development of green infrastructures (city development Arnhem – flood protection, nature development and ecological design; Grensmaas – Restoration of a river by linking ecology and economy; Brainport Eindhoven – development of a high tech campus with an integrated natural and flood protection planning; Zuidplaspolder – housing on one of the deepest points in the landscape of the Netherlands). We would like to give a pleading for the necessity of interdisciplinary work to find out solutions for complex spatial questions. We want to make clear, that tasks in the field of housing, infrastructure, energy and so on do not only ask for one mono-functional solution, but linked to other disciplines like ecology and landscape planning and finally to aesthetical, social and environmental tasks.
    Structuurvisie kennislandgoed Wageningen : duurzame dragers voor kennisintensieve ontwikkeling
    Tjallingii, S.P. ; Brinkhuijsen, M. ; Bervaes, J.C.A.M. ; Barth, N.W. ; Veelen, P.C. van; Bartelse, G. - \ 2001
    Wageningen : Alterra (Alterra-rapport 308) - 42
    onderzoeksinstituten - universiteiten - ondernemingen - gebouwen - ruimtelijke ordening - stedelijke planning - stedelijke gebieden - infrastructuur - nederland - gelderland - campus - research institutes - universities - enterprises - buildings - physical planning - urban planning - urban areas - infrastructure - netherlands - gelderland - campus
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