Category Archives: new urbanism

Unofficial guide to hipster neighborhoods in Mexico

For Cinco de Mayo, Panethos is posting  a list some of the cool, hipster neighborhoods and communities that can be found in Mexico. Both Roma Norte and Roma Sur (usually just referred to as Roma) in the capital of Mexico … Continue reading

Posted in cities, coffee shops/cafes, commerce, Cuisine, culture, downtown, entertainment, fun, gentrification, geography, historic preservation, history, humanity, inclusiveness, land use, music, new urbanism, North America, placemaking, planning, third places, tourism, Travel, urban planning | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Shifting from bland to “GRAND!”

As the following photos will demonstrate, when it comes to mixed-use development there can be bland designs and there can be “GRAND” designs. The first two mixed-use buildings (see below) are located in East Lansing and tend to come across as … Continue reading

Posted in cities, planning, diversity, culture, land use, art, architecture, economic development, entrepreneurship, revitalization, fun, entertainment, new urbanism, spatial design, walking, tourism, zoning, placemaking, skylines, urban planning, civics, third places, sustainability, Communications, Housing, humanity, pictures, product design, Travel, commerce, downtown, Advocacy | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 2 Comments

Unofficial guide to hipsterhoods of the Mid-Atlantic Region

This unofficial hipsterhood guide for the Mid-Atlantic Region covers the states of Delaware, Maryland, New Jersey, the Southeastern portion of Pennsylvania, Virginia, as well as the District of Columbia. It is fifth in the series – Rust Belt, Texas and … Continue reading

Posted in cities, planning, diversity, culture, transit, transportation, land use, bicycling, art, architecture, economic development, entrepreneurship, history, revitalization, fun, entertainment, new urbanism, spatial design, walking, tourism, zoning, placemaking, urban planning, Cuisine, geography, third places, sustainability, infrastructure, historic preservation, adaptive reuse, Active transportation, Food, Housing, humanity, Travel, Alternative transportation, downtown, marketing, branding, social equity, gentrification | Tagged , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Take me out to the ballgame…from the balcony

Greater Lansing can now claim to be a national and global trendsetter in innovative urban design, as construction has begun on The Outfield – a new mixed use development, including 80 residential units, overlooking the outfield of Lugnut’s Stadium (officially … Continue reading

Posted in adaptive reuse, Advocacy, architecture, business, cities, culture, density, downtown, economic development, entertainment, fun, Housing, infrastructure, land use, new urbanism, placemaking, planning, product design, skylines, spatial design, sports, third places, tourism, trails, Travel, urban planning, walking, zoning | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Unofficial guide to the hipsterhoods of Dixie

As a continuation of this series on hipster neighborhoods in cities (see previous posts on the Rust Belt, Texas and the Great Plains, and Mountain West), below are those hipsterhoods which were identified in cities of the Southern states, including Alabama, … Continue reading

Posted in Active transportation, adaptive reuse, Alternative transportation, architecture, art, beer, bicycling, branding, brewpubs, cities, civics, Communications, culture, diversity, downtown, economic development, economic gardening, entertainment, entrepreneurship, environment, Food, fun, geography, historic preservation, history, Housing, humanity, inclusiveness, infrastructure, land use, music, new urbanism, North America, peace, placemaking, planning, revitalization, social equity, spatial design, sustainability, third places, tourism, transportation, Travel, urban planning, walking, zoning | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

Unofficial guide to hipsterhoods of the Mountain West

For this post, my definition of Mountain West includes the states of Arizona, Colorado, Idaho, Montana, Nevada, New Mexico, Utah, and Wyoming. College towns that are largely hipster havens are listed without specific neighborhoods unless they have been identified during … Continue reading

Posted in adaptive reuse, architecture, art, beer, bicycling, Biking, branding, brewpubs, cities, coffee shops/cafes, colleges, commerce, Cuisine, culture, diversity, downtown, economic development, entertainment, entrepreneurship, Food, fun, geography, historic preservation, history, Housing, inclusiveness, infrastructure, land use, new urbanism, placemaking, planning, revitalization, Small business, social equity, sustainability, third places, tourism, transportation, Travel, urban planning, walking, zoning | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , | 5 Comments

Unofficial guide to hipsterhoods of Texas and the Great Plains

With the exception of Texas, much of the Great Plains is often overlooked by the national media when citing hipster-cool city neighborhoods and districts. Similar to the Rust Belt, what is actually considered Great Plains is somewhat fluid, depending on whom you ask. For … Continue reading

Posted in adaptive reuse, architecture, art, bicycling, branding, cities, Cuisine, culture, diversity, downtown, economic development, economic gardening, entertainment, entrepreneurship, geography, historic preservation, history, Housing, inclusiveness, infrastructure, land use, new urbanism, North America, placemaking, planning, revitalization, social equity, spatial design, sustainability, urban planning, walking, zoning | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment