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GRAFFITI bibliography can be found here

EMPATHY NETWORK bibliography can be found here


  • Antonelli, P. (2005). Safe: Design Takes on Risk. New York: The Museum of Modern Art.
  • Brown, T. (2009). Change by Design: How Design Thinking Creates New Alternatives for Business and Society: How Design Thinking Can Transform Organizations and Inspire Innovation. Collins Business.
  • Chesbrough H. (2006). Open Innovation. Boston, MA: Harvard Business School Press.
  • Clarke, A. (Ed) (2010). Design Anthropology. New York/ Vienna: Springer.
  • Cropley, D. (Ed) (2010). The Dark Side of Creativity. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Dorst, C.H. (2003). Understanding Design. Amsterdam: BIS Publishers.
  • Furedi, F. (2002). Culture of Fear: Risk-Taking and the Morality of Low Expectation. London: Continuum.
  • Gladwell, M. (2008). Outliers: the Story of Success. London: Allen Lane/ Penguin Books.
  • Hippel, E. V. (2005). Democratizing Innovation. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
  • Jacobs, J. (1961). The Death and Life of Great American Cities. New York: Random House.
  • Layard, R. (2005). Happiness: Lessons from a New Science. New York: Penguin Press.
  • Leadbeater, C. (2007). We Think – the Power of Mass Creativity. London: Profile Books Limited.
  • Lester, R. and Piore, M. (2004). Innovation: The Missing Dimension. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
  • Norman, D. (2002). The Design of Everyday Things. Originally under the title The Psychology of Everyday Things (1998). New York: Basic Books.
  • Norman, D. (1992). Turn signals are the facial expressions of automobiles. Reading, MA: Addison-Wesley.
  • Norman, D. (1993). Things That Make Us Smart. Reading, MA: Addison-Wesley.
  • Norman, D. (1999). The Invisible Computer. Why Good Products can Fail, the PC is so Complex, and Information Appliances the Answer. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
  • Norman, D. (2003). Emotional Design. Why We Love (or Hate) Everyday Things. New York: Basic Books.
  • Papanek, V. (1971). Design for the Real World: Human Ecology and Social Change. New York: Pantheon Books.
  • Shove, E., Watson, M. and Ingram, J. (2007). The Design of Everyday Life: Cultures of Consumption. London: Berg.
  • Thackara, J. (2005). In the Bubble: Designing in a Complex World. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
  • Whiteley, N. (1993). Design for Society. London: Reaktion Books Ltd.


  • Clarke, R. and Newman, G. (2006). Outsmarting the Terrorists. New York: Praeger.
  • Clarke, R. and Newman, G. (Eds) (2005). Designing out Crime from Products and Systems. Crime Prevention Studies, 18. Monsey, NY: Criminal Justice Press.
  • Colquhoun, I. (2004). Design Out Crime: Creating Safe and Sustainable Communities. Amsterdam: Architectural Press/ Elsevier.
  • Ekblom, P. (2010). Crime Prevention, Security and Community Safety Using the 5Is Framework. Palgrave Macmillan.
  • Felson, M. (2006). Crime and Nature. Thousand Oaks. California: Sage.
  • Schneider, R. and Kitchen, T. (2007). Crime Prevention and the Built Environment. New York: Routledge.
  • Smith, M. and Tilley, N. (Eds) (2005). Crime Science: New Approaches to Preventing and Detecting Crime. Cullompton: Willan.
  • Sutton, A., Cherney, A. and White, R. (2008). Crime Prevention: Principles, Perspectives and Practices. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Tilley, N. (Ed) (2005). Handbook of Crime Prevention and Community Safety. Cullompton: Willan.
  • Wortley, R. and Mazerolle, L. (Eds) (2008). Environmental Criminology and Crime Analysis. Cullompton: Willan.


  • Barab, S. A., Dodge, T., Thomas, M, Jackson, C., and Tuzun, H. (2007). Our Designs and the Social Agendas They Carry. In: The Journal of the Learning Sciences, Vol 16(2), pp263-305.
  • Barab, S., Dodge, T., Tuzun, H., Job-Sluder, K., Jackson, C., Arici, A. et al (2007). The Quest Atlantis Project: A Socially-Responsive Play Space For Learning. In: Shelton, B. E. and Wiley, D. A. (Eds.), The Educational Design of Computer Games, Rotterdam, Netherlands: Sense Publishers, pp159–186.
  • Buchanan, R. (1998). Branzi’s Dilemma: Design in Contemporary Culture. In: Design Issues, Vol 14(1), pp3-20.
  • Burns, C., Cottam, H., Vanstone, C. and Winhall, J. (2006). Transformation Design. Red Paper. The Design Council.
  • Cozens, P., Saville, G. and Hillier, D. (2005). Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design (CPTED): a Review and Modern Bibliography. In: Property Management, Vol 23, pp328-356.
  • Ekblom, P. and Sidebottom, A. (2007). What Do You Mean, ‘Is It Secure?’ Redesigning Language to be Fit For the Task of Assessing the Security of Domestic and Personal Electronic Goods. In: European Journal on Criminal Policy and Research, Vol 14, pp61–87.
  • Ekblom, P. (1997). Gearing up Against Crime: a Dynamic Framework to Help Designers Keep up with the Adaptive Criminal in a Changing World. In: International Journal of Risk, Security and Crime Prevention, Vol 2(4), pp249-265.
  • Ekblom, P. (1999). Can we Make Crime Prevention Adaptive by Learning from other Evolutionary Struggles? In: Studies on Crime and Crime Prevention, Vol 8(1), pp27-51.
  • Gamman, L. and Thorpe, A. (2009). Less is More: What Design Against Crime can Contribute to Sustainability. In: Armitage, A. and Gamman, L. (Eds) Sustainability via Security: A New Look, Built Environment, Vol 35(3), Alexandrine Press, pp403-418.
  • Gamman, L. and Thorpe, A. (2006). What is Socially Responsive Design? – A Theory and Practice Review. In: Friedman, K. et al (Eds) Proceedings of Wonderground, Design Research Society International Conference 2006, Lisbon, 1–4 November 2006.
  • John, H. and Ormerod, P. (Eds) (2007). Against Happiness. Prospect, Issue No. 133.
  • Thorpe, A., Gamman, L., Ekblom, P., Johnson, S. D., and Sidebottom, A. (2009). Bike Off 2 – Catalysing Anti Theft Bike, Bike Parking And Information Design For The 21st Century: An Open Innovation Research Approach. In: Inns, T. (Ed) Designing for the 21st Century, Vol 2: Interdisciplinary Methods and Findings, Gower Publishing Ltd, pp238-258.
  • Whitehead, S., Mailley, J., Storer, I., McCardle, J., Torrens, G. and Farrell, G. (2008). Mobile Phone Anti-theft Designs: A Review. In: European Journal on Criminal Policy and Research, Vol 14, pp39–60.


  • Clarke, R. and Eck, J. (2003). Become a Problem Solving Crime Analyst in 55 Small Steps. London: Jill Dando Institute, University College London.
  • Clarke, R. (1999). Hot Products: Understanding, Anticipating and Reducing Demand for Stolen Goods. In: Police Research Series Papers, Vol 112. London: Home Office.
  • Design Council (2000). Design Against Crime. A Report to the Design Council, the Home Office and the Department of Trade and Industry. Cambridge: Salford and Sheffield Hallam Universities.
  • Design Council (2003). A Designer’s Guide to Designing Out Crime.
  • Johnson, S., Bowers, K., Gamman, L., Mamerow, L. and Warne, A. (2010). Theft of Customers’ Personal Property in Cafés and Bars, Guide No. 60. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Community Oriented Policing Services.
  • Johnson, S., Sidebottom, A. and Thorpe, A. (2008). The Problem of Bicycle Theft. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Community Oriented Policing Services.
  • Zahm, D. (2007). Using Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design in Problem- Solving. Problem-Oriented Guides for Police, Problem-Solving Tools Series, Guide No. 8. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Community Oriented Policing Services.