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Lynne Walker (Ainley, 1998) suggests that women are not passive in the discourses and construction of gendered spaces. She claims that – from, “independent middle-class women” in the late nineteenth century cities – not only are women’s socially lived identities partly defined by the spaces they occupy, but, “in turn their presence produce[s] the social spaces and buildings they occup[y]: a process which [is] cumulative and reflexive, taking place over time, producing, and being produced by and within, dynamic, gendered space.” (p. 66)


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That women are “producers as well as consumers of the built environment . . . and, most importantly, how it [feels] to be in public space . . . and the public realm.” (p. 67)

 

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