LEADER 00000nam a2200481 i 4500 
001    978-3-319-11614-3 
003    DE-He213 
005    20150911101523.0 
006    m     o  d         
007    cr nn 008maaau 
008    150227s2015    gw      s         0 eng d 
020    9783319116143 (electronic bk.) 
020    9783319116136 (paper) 
024 7  10.1007/978-3-319-11614-3|2doi 
040    GP|cGP|erda|dAS 
041 0  eng 
050  4 S494.5.U72 
082 04 630|223 
100 1  Boukharaeva, Louiza M.,|eauthor 
245 10 Family urban agriculture in Russia :|blessons and 
       prospects /|cby Louiza M. Boukharaeva, Marcel Marloie 
264  1 Cham :|bSpringer International Publishing :|bImprint: 
       Springer,|c2015 
300    1 online resource (xvii, 215 pages) :|billustrations (some
       color), digital ;|c24 cm 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
347    text file|bPDF|2rda 
490 1  Urban agriculture,|x2197-1730 
505 0  Notice -- Preamble: Heal the World -- Chapter I. 
       Introduction -- Chapter II. The palimpsest of urban 
       gardening in Russia -- Chapter III. A new civil right won 
       under the Soviet regime -- Chapter IV. A post-Soviet 
       phenomenon -- Chapter V. The Russian Urban Grower: 
       representations and practices -- Chapter VI. In favour of 
       a new perspective -- Chapter VII. A continental rhizome: 
       gardening policies and visions of society -- Chapter VIII.
       Western and Southern Europe viewed from a Russian 
       perspective -- Chapter IX. Universal meaning -- Annexes --
       Annex 1. The capitals: Moscou, Saint-Petersbourg, Kazan --
       Annex 2. The collective gardens "War Veterans" -- Annex 3.
       The collective gardens "No. 7 of the Aircraft Engine 
       Manufacturing Company/KMPO Kazan": massif Soukhaya rieka -
       - Annex 4. The collective gardens "Victoria Island" -- 
       List of boxes, diagrams, documents, maps, photography's, 
       tables -- Bibliography -- Glossary -- General Summary 
520    A significant phenomenon that affects nearly two-thirds of
       Russian city-dwellers, family urban agriculture – with its
       allotment gardens, allotment vegetable gardens, and dacha 
       allotments – grew out of a unique history and cultural 
       representations. The contemporary Urban Grower in Russia 
       holds a legacy of the famines and traumatisms of the 
       Second World War, which prompted Soviet authorities to 
       encourage the development of allotments and gardening 
       education, which they had previously opposed. The school 
       system gave Urban Growers a literary education that 
       connects working the soils and working plants with beauty,
       the good life, and culture. Urban Growers have won the 
       right to build a small house on their garden plots to make
       a place for holidays that enlarge their living space. The 
       allotment gardens of Russia are the most developed sign of
       a rhizome that extends over the neighbouring countries of 
       Asia and a large portion of Europe. Its history and 
       current forms are different from the allotments of Western
       Europe. But some similarities are identifiable. The 
       similarities observed suggest a possible common future, 
       insofar as the Russian experience conveys universal 
       teachings. It opens the way for thinking of an alternative
       to the single-family house that is accused of polluting 
       and destroying the soil. It shows the possibility of 
       reorganising the use of urban and periurban soils to 
       increase the resilience to crises in terms of food 
       security and resistance to emotional and psychological 
       stress. It questions the representations of the 
       international community on integral human habitat by 
       showing how people need immediate, direct, and active 
       contact with nature. This experience offers many useful 
       references for resolving common problems of the major 
       cities in the world: food security, poverty, violence, 
       environmental issues, and housing crises. Interrupted for 
       almost a century, a new international scientific dialogue 
       including the Urban Grower of Russia can become 
       established on these subjects, which are decisive for the 
       future of a definitively urban world 
590    Springer 
650  0 Urban agriculture|zRussia (Federation) 
650 14 Life Sciences 
650 24 Agriculture 
650 24 Urban Ecology 
650 24 Sustainable Development 
650 24 Landscape/Regional and Urban Planning 
650 24 Social Policy 
700 1  Marloie, Marcel.|eauthor 
710 2  SpringerLink (Online service) 
773 0  |tSpringer eBooks 
830  0 Urban agriculture 
856 40 |uhttp://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-11614-3
       |zeBook(Springerlink)