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作者 Ashery, Shlomit Flint, author
書名 Micro-residential dynamics : a case study of Whitechapel, London / by Shlomit Flint Ashery
出版項 Cham : Springer International Publishing : Imprint: Springer, 2019
國際標準書號 9783030006020 (electronic bk.)
9783030006013 (paper)
國際標準號碼 10.1007/978-3-030-00602-0 doi
book jacket
說明 1 online resource (xvii, 130 pages) : illustrations, digital ; 24 cm
text txt rdacontent
computer c rdamedia
online resource cr rdacarrier
text file PDF rda
系列 The urban book series, 2365-757X
Urban book series
附註 Horizontal examination: Micro-Segregation mechanism in the diverse area of Whitechapel -- Vertical examination of residential patterns in Whitechapel -- The role of Community housing in generating nests of residualisation -- Effects of identity and belonging on residential experiences, perceptions and practices of the undocumented population in Whitechapel -- Whitechapel Road: Between Group Behavior and Planning Policy
This book examines how non-economic inter- and intra-group relationships were reflected in residential patterns around the first decade of the 21st century in Whitechapel, an old yet attractive absorption neighbourhood in east London, UK. It sheds light on different levels of organisation that shape urban space and suggests an integrated understanding linking socio-cultural-religious norms and the urban environment that could be extrapolated to other cities. It studies core methodologies through joining of detailed, primary empirical research, collected through direct engagement with the communities of interest, with a wider theoretical and modelling framework. This study identifies the main engines of organised neighbourhood change and the difficulties of planning. It deals with individuals in the housing market and sheds light on similar processes occurring in other city centres with diverse population groups. Based on residential records at the resolution of single family and apartment covering a period of 17 years, the study reveals and analyses powerful mechanisms of residential relations at the apartment, building and the near neighbourhood level. Taken together, these revealed mechanisms are candidates for explaining the dynamics of residential segregation in the area during the period 1995 to 2012. Whitechapel's communities are extremely diverse, composed of 27 ethnic and religious groups and sub-groups. The residential preferences of group members are highly affected by the need to live among "friends" - other members of the same group. How is it that the area has been so attractive for so many people to live in, whilst at the same time being so diverse that people cannot achieve their stated preferences to live amongst 'friends'?
Host Item Springer eBooks
主題 Cultural pluralism
Sociology, Urban
Whitechapel (London, England)
Urban Geography / Urbanism (inc. megacities, cities, towns)
Urban Studies/Sociology
Area Studies
Regional/Spatial Science
Alt Author SpringerLink (Online service)
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