Contents Introduction: Vehicle for a New City
1. The City and the Cyclescape
2. The Bicycle and the Region in Post-Crisis America
3. Everyday Practices and the Social Infrastructure of Urban Cycling
4. Gentrification and the Changing Publics of Bicycle Infrastructure
5. Institutional Power, Intra-Class Conflict, and Complete Streets
6. Bicycle Sharing Systems as Already-Splintered Infrastructure Conclusion: Notes on a Passive Revolution in Mobility Acknowledgments Notes Index
John G. Stehlin is research associate in the Sustainable Consumption Institute at the University of Manchester.