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The networked city

chapter
posted on 12.09.2014, 13:31 by Raf Verbruggen, Michael HoylerMichael Hoyler, Peter J. Taylor
After the demise of the western Roman Empire in the 5th century, urban growth came to a standstill in most parts of western Europe. Only in the course of the 11th century did a new phase of urbanization begin. Although improvements in agriculture played a significant part in this urban renewal, it was primarily the revival of trade – especially with the more developed and urbanized economies of the Near East in the wake of the crusades – that caused cities to spring up again in many parts of Europe. The development of strong trade links between the cities of Latin Christian Europe (which were further intensified as a consequence of the commercial revolution of the 13th century) warrants the introduction of a specific typology to describe the late medieval and 16th-century European city: the networked city.

History

School

  • Social Sciences

Department

  • Geography and Environment

Published in

Atlas of Cities

Pages

34 - 51

Citation

VERBRUGGEN, R., HOYLER, M. and TAYLOR, P.J., 2014. The networked city. IN: Knox, P. (ed.) Atlas of Cities. Princeton: Princeton University Press, pp. 34 - 51.

Publisher

Princeton University Press © Ivy Press Limited

Version

AM (Accepted Manuscript)

Publisher statement

This work is made available according to the conditions of the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International (CC BY-NC-ND 4.0) licence. Full details of this licence are available at: https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/

Publication date

2014

Notes

Closed access. This is a chapter from the book, Atlas of Cities [Princeton University Press © Ivy Press Limited]. The publisher's website is at: http://press.princeton.edu/ Note that the repository version of the chapter contains the text but not the maps.

ISBN

978-0-691-15781-8

Language

en

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