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dc.contributor.authorOsolen, Rebecca Susan
dc.date.accessioned2011-01-10 18:57:17 (GMT)
dc.date.available2011-01-10 18:57:17 (GMT)
dc.date.issued2011-01-10T18:57:17Z
dc.date.submitted2010-12-08
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10012/5704
dc.description.abstractThis thesis presents evidence that income polarization is accompanied by increasing social-spatial disparities between areas of the city that were developed in different societal contexts, with different planning approaches, and that have different land use and transportation dynamics. An analysis of the social structure of the Toronto Metropolitan Area finds indications of widespread gentrification in the inner city, socioeconomic decline in the postwar suburbs, and sustained household affluence in the ever expanding outermost suburbs of the metropolitan area. It is argued that, as a political and social endeavor that is embedded in broader development regimes, urban planning influences social-spatial polarization to the extent that it influences urban form.en
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherUniversity of Waterlooen
dc.subjectIncome Polarizationen
dc.subjectMetropolitan Social Structureen
dc.subjectUrban Formen
dc.titleSocial Spatial Polarization in the Toronto Metropolitan Areaen
dc.typeMaster Thesisen
dc.pendingfalseen
dc.subject.programPlanningen
uws-etd.degree.departmentPlanningen
uws-etd.degreeMaster of Artsen
uws.typeOfResourceTexten
uws.peerReviewStatusUnrevieweden
uws.scholarLevelGraduateen


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