The City: Los Angeles and Urban Theory at the End of the Twentieth Century

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Allen J. Scott, Edward W. Soja
University of California Press, 1996 - 483 Seiten
Los Angeles has grown from a scattered collection of towns and villages to one of the largest megacities in the world. In the process, it has inspired controversy among critics and scholars, as well as among its residents. Seeking original perspectives rather than consensus, the editors of The City have assembled a variety of essays examining the built environment and human dynamics of this extraordinary modern city, emphasizing the dramatic changes that have occurred since 1960. Together the essays—by experts in urban planning, architecture, geography, and sociology—create a new kind of urban analysis, one that is open to diversity but strongly committed to collective theoretical and practical understanding.
 

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Inhalt

City and Region
1
The First American City
22
HighTechnology Industrial Development in the San Fernando Valley
276
Income and Racial Inequality in Los Angeles
311
Susan Anderson
336
Urheberrecht

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Über den Autor (1996)

Allen J. Scott is Professor of Geography and Associate Dean of the School of Public Policy and Social Research at the University of California, Los Angeles. His previous books include Technopolis: High-Technology Industry and Regional Development in Southern California (California, 1993). Edward W. Soja is Professor of Urban Planning at the University of California, Los Angeles, and author of Thirdspace: Journeys to Los Angeles and Other Real-and-Imagined Places (1996).

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