Planning for Crime Prevention: A Transatlantic Perspective

By Richard H. Schneider; Ted Kitchen | Go to book overview

LIST OF FIGURES
3.1 The Tower of Jericho 68
3.2 Triangular wood palisade fort at Jamestown, Virginia 71
3.3 Single curtain wall surrounding a settlement 72
3.4 Example of motte and bailey construction as a forerunner of castle construction 75
3.5 Section of a masonry castle wall 76
3.6 Example of an arrowhead bastion 78
3.7 Double curtain walls with open space between the walls 80
3.8 Hadrian's Wall stretching from Housesteads across the English countryside 83
3.9 Plan view of Housesteads 84
4.1 Major milestones in the development of place-based crime prevention theory 115
5.1 'Graffiti and Telephone' 126
5.2 Pruitt-Igoe 129
5.3 Pruitt-Igoe demolished 130
5.4 Washington, D.C. Metro system 146
6.1 Harbordale, Florida: Base map 159
6.2 Harbordale, Florida: General crime locations 160
6.3 Harbordale, Florida's mangrove spine 162
6.4 Maintenance disasters 164
6.5 Counter-intuitive design examples 165
6.6 Long straight street in a distressed neighbourhood 166
6.7 Three street calming approaches 167 -8
6.8 Undefined open spaces in a public housing project 170
6.9 Open access to the commons (note the tyre tracks) 171
6.10 Gardens along the fence 171
7.1 The impact of roller-shutter blinds and doors 196
7.2 CCTV cameras in Manchester city centre after the IRA bomb 199 -200
7.3 Key influences on recent British debates about crime and the design of the built environment 214
8.1 Location of the eleven Salford service delivery areas 237
8.2 Spectrum of deprivation in the wards or inner-city Manchester, 1991 242

-ix-

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