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House Divided: How the Missing Middle Will Solve Toronto's Housing Crisis [Mīkstie vāki]

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  • Formāts: Paperback / softback, height x width x depth: 216x135x13 mm, weight: 499 g
  • Izdošanas datums: 11-Jul-2019
  • Izdevniecība: Coach House Books
  • ISBN-10: 1552453863
  • ISBN-13: 9781552453865
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  • Mīkstie vāki
  • Cena: 26,08 €
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  • Formāts: Paperback / softback, height x width x depth: 216x135x13 mm, weight: 499 g
  • Izdošanas datums: 11-Jul-2019
  • Izdevniecība: Coach House Books
  • ISBN-10: 1552453863
  • ISBN-13: 9781552453865
Citas grāmatas par šo tēmu:
A citizen's guide to making the big city a place where we can afford to live.

Housing is increasingly unattainable in successful global cities, and Toronto is no exception -- in part because of zoning that protects “stable” residential neighborhoods with high property values. House Divided is a citizen’s guide for changing the way housing can work in big cities. Using Toronto as a case study, this anthology unpacks the affordability crisis and offers innovative ideas for creating housing for all ages and demographic groups. With charts, maps, data, and policy prescriptions, House Divided poses tough questions about the issue that will make or break the global city of the future.
Foreword 9(2)
Cherise Burda
Introduction: The Stability Trap 11(17)
John Lorinc
A Yellowbelt Index 28(5)
First Floor: Housing Past
The Spadina Gardens: A Fight over Sixteen Units in 1905
Emma Abramowicz
The Genesis of the Yellowbelt
Richard White
The Lesson of Garden Court
Michael McClelland
The War of the Rosedales: How Low-Rise Apartments Came to 1950s Rosedale
Ed Jackson
One Neighbourhood Shifts
Diane Dyson
Why Density Makes Great Places
Alex Bozikovic
The Urban Legend: Parkdale, Gentrification, and Ana Teresa Portillo & Collective Resistance Mercedes
Sharpe Zayas
Our Own Door
Tatum Taylor Chaubal
Second Floor: Housing Present
A City of Houses
Gil Meslin
The Mid-Rises of Metropolitan Toronto
Daniel Rotsztain
Toronto's Residential Zones: A Field Guide
Cheryll Case
Supply, Demand, and Demographics
Sean Hertel
Blair Scorgie
Defining `Affordable'
Katrya Bolger
The Four Catch-22s of Housing Insecurity for Low-Income Torontonians
John Clapp
Two Million Empty Bedrooms
Joy Connelly
Why the Middle Is Missing: A Developer's View
Andrea Oppedisano
Dissecting Official Plan Amendment 320
Blair Scorgie
Inside and Ouside: A Meditation on the Yellowbelt
Anna Kramer
Third Floor: Housing Future
Radical Typologies
Annabel Vaughan
A Woman's Right to Housing
Cheryll Case
The Lessons of a Multi-Generational 905 Home
Fatima Syed
The Affordability Case for Blair Scorgie & Transition Zoning
Sean Hertel
The High Cost of Building a Box
Alex Bozikovic
Sheppard Avenue and the Red Ribbon Problem
Sean Galbraith
Context with a Twist: Batay-Csorba Architect's Triple Duplex
Alex Bozikovic
Extra Special Housing
Helena Grdadolnik
Vertical Subdivisions: An Interview with John van Nostrand and Drew Sinclair
John Lorinc
A New Approach to Developing Homeless Shelters: The Case of the Red Door Family Shelter
Matti Siemiatycki
Conclusion 229(6)
Alex Bozikovic
Appendix 1 Citizen's Guide to Gentle Density 235(8)
Appendix 2 Excerpt from `Housing Affordability in Growing Urban Areas' 243(4)
Ontario Association of Architects
Notes 247(10)
Image Credits 257(2)
The Contributors 259(7)
The Editors 266(5)
Acknowledgments 271
John Lorinc is an award-winning journalist who has contributed to Toronto Life, The Globe and Mail, National Post, Saturday Night, Report on Business, and Quill & Quire, among other publications, and was the editor of The Ward Uncovered: The Archaeology of Everyday Life (Coach House Books, 2018) and The Ward: The Life and Loss of Toronto's First Immigrant Neighbourhood (Coach House Books, 2015). He has written extensively on amalgamation, education, sprawl, and other city issues. He is the recipient of two National Magazine Awards for his coverage of urban affairs.