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North American urban history: the everyday politics and spatial logics of metropolitan life.

Abstract

At the start of the twenty-first century, North American urban history is flourishing. Compared to twenty-five years ago, the field has become more interdisciplinary and intellectually invigorating. Scholars are publishing increasingly sophisticated efforts to understand how the city as space intersects the urbanization process, as well as studies that recognize the full complexity of experiences for different metropolitan cohorts. A burgeoning literature connects the everyday cultural experiences of urban North Americans with larger social processes and issues of historical analysis. Such a rapidly evolving field defies attempts to summarize the state of its scholarship. This essay will therefore confine itself to a survey of five themes of recent scholarship on the urban history of Canada and the United States: social class and the city, housing studies, urban life and politics, city-suburb relationships, and race relations and the metropolis. These diverse bodies of literature challenge our common wisdom about how cities and suburbs work and inspire urbanists to approach their topics with fresh eyes, an interdisciplinary purview, and an open mind.

Resume

Au debut du [XX1.sup.e] siecle, l'histoire urbaine est un domaine en plein essor en Amerique du Nord. Ses aspects interdisciplinaires et intellectuellement stimulants sont maintenant plus affirmes qu'ils ne l'etaient 25 ans auparavant. Les chercheurs publient des etudes de plus en plus nuancees et complexes pour comprendre les recoupements entre l'espace de la ville et le processus d'urbanisation, ainsi que des etudes qui tiennent compte de la diversite de comportement des communautes qui composent la ville. Un nouveau courant litteraire est en train de naitre, qui relie l'experience du quotidien dans i'Amerique urbaine a des courants sociaux plus vastes et des questions de methodologie historique. Ce champ intellectuel se developpe de maniere si rapide qu'il est difficile d'en faire la synthese. Cet article se cantonne donc a l'examen de cinq thematiques recentes d'histoire urbaine au Canada et aux Etats-Unis_: les classes sociales et la ville, le logement, la vie citadine et politique, les relations entre la ville et la banlieue, et les relations entre races dans un contexte metropolitain. Ces diverses categories d'etudes remet. tent en cause des idees recues sur la maniere dont fonctionnent les milieux urbains et suburbains et incitent les specialistes en urbanisme a porter sur leurs sujets d'etude un regard neuf, interdisplinaire et tolerant.

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A quarter century ago, the study of North American urban history appeared to be in the doldrums. New generations of scholars pointedly overlooked the field's pioneering studies, practitioners of the new urban history questioned whether social history had made the field redundant, and scholars could be heard at professional meetings fretting about attracting the next generation to the field. (1) Early in the twenty-first century, however, the state of North American urban history could not look more different. Since the mid-1980s, scholars have taken urban history in new directions and the field has become more adventuresome and interdisciplinary. (2) Traditional themes, such as technology and the city, federal-city relations, and planning and housing remain vital while many new lines of inquiry have opened up, such as urban culture, race relations, and studies of the working class. (3) Long-standing subfields, such as urban politics and suburbanization, have taken startling turns, producing bold new challenges to previous scholarship. (4)

Perhaps because the field has sometimes seemed in distress, urbanists have been prone to worry in print about the state of their art. (5) Indeed, the proliferation of so many lines of inquiry can be disconcerting. Raymond Mohl argued as early as 1988 that "the outpouring of scholarship has fragmented the field and created problems of comprehension and analysis." (6) More recently, Timothy Gilfoyle noted that such "multiple and perplexing views" are "emblematic of the interpretive confusion marking urban history since 1980." (7) In contrast to these positions, however, (argue that North American urban history has never been more intellectually invigorating than at present. Where some condemn the broad constructions of "urban" and characterize today's scholarship as lacking analytic rigor, I perceive increasingly sophisticated efforts to understand how the city as space intersects the urbanization process. (8) While some decry the loss of a single integrated interpretation, I salute studies that recognize the full complexity of experiences for different metropolitan cohorts. (9) To those scholars who criticize urban history's insularity, I point out the burgeoning literature that connects the everyday cultural experiences of urban North Americans with larger social processes and issues of historical analysis. (10)

Such a diverse and rapidly evolving field defies attempts to summarize the state of its scholarship, however, particularly in an essay of this size. I have therefore focused on a few lines of inquiry that illustrate some of the most intriguing recent scholarship on the urban history of Canada and the United States. Those themes are class and the city, housing studies, urban life and politics, city-suburb relationships, and race and the metropolis. In selecting these topics, I have been guided by my own expertise, but have had to make hard choices due to space limitations. I regret omitting work on the urban environment and urban commerce, (11) and I have left the themes of technology, immigration, and institutional politics in the good hands of scholars more qualified to assess them. (12) I have woven work on gender through each theme rather than attend to it in a separate section. For the rive topics receiving detailed attention, I ask the reader's forbearance. There is overlap between categories, but these interconnections are some of the developments energizing our field.

One cannot review North American urban history without engaging the issue of what difference the border makes. Nonetheless, readers will see that most of the literature cited herein either ignores the issue or assumes that cities in Canada and the United States share more similarities than differences. (13) This article will net provide a systematic discussion of the matter, nor could it. (14) The situation is complicated. In my own specialization on suburbia, summary judgments about national difference become mired in regional contrasts, the impact of racial-ethnic cultures, the path dependency of certain kinds of land use, real estate, and transportation patterns in particular cities, and the shifts in U.S. and Canadian policies at different levels of government over time. A recent exchange between Martin Wexler and Richard Harris on housing policies illustrates the expertise and texture of argument needed to sort through the issue. (15) If we are serious about studying whether and how Canadian and U.S. cities resemble or diverge from one another, and in what dimensions, we have our work cut out for us and should begin by trying to suspend any cultural or political assumptions we bring to the issue. Comparative research is essential, as Richard Harris has observed. (16) Scholars need to question even such conventional assertions as that racial conflict has had a stronger impact on American urban forms or that Canada's urban dwellers practice a tolerant multiculturalism. There is more to be learned about hew race and ethnicity, gender, religion, and class interact with urban forms and cultures on both sides of the border.

All of the themes developed below, in fact, offer useful and vital tools for thinking about North American cities, beginning with imaginative interdisciplinary scholarship. (17) Another improvement is the serious analysis of urban places, not as backdrops to history, but as players that actively structure metropolitan life. (18) A third promising trend is the effort to reconnect urban experience--such as housing, community building, neighbourhood festivals, and reform campaigns with urban politics. Some of the best current work analyzes how power and politics permeate everyday urban lifeways at the level of the household and neighbourhood. (19) Similarly, and on the reverse side of that equation, several intriguing histories study local urban processes for the light they shed on larger issues of North American history. (20) Cultural approaches have been useful in recovering the lives of racial, ethnic, and lesbian or gay subgroups and in studying urban and suburban cohorts of different social classes. (21) When cultural studies are supplemented with research encompassing the social and economic underpinnings of urban places, the result is especially powerful. (22) A subcategory of such scholarship might be called insurgent histories, following Leonie Sandercock's usage. These are studies that place issues of cultural difference and social power at the center of their research and challenge "official stories" of urban development. (23) Several good recent cultural histories, insurgent and otherwise, have challenged our common wisdom about how cities and suburbs work and cautioned scholars to approach their topics with fresh eyes and an open mind. (24) In that spirit, let us examine these themes and assess their contributions to the field.

Class and the City

In one of the more astute reviews of recent urban history, Howard Gillette observed that few cultural histories of urban communities paid attention to the relationships between these groups and urban space. (25) How does the changing form of the urban built environment interact with the people who live there and, in turn, with larger social and economic processes? (26) These questions inform a richly suggestive set of studies exploring the relationships between social class formation, class culture, and the built environment. Following Stuart Blumin's assertion that class is an empirical proposition, scholars have studied the full range of class communities, as Andrew C. Holman puts it, "from the finite worlds of the workplace, neighbourhood, market, public street and square, and domestic circle." (27) The best analyses show how spatial change and class formation were "interactive processes," as David Scobey argues in Empire City." The Making and Meaning of the New York City Landscape (2002). (28) Reform professionals, civic-minded capitalists, and property developers in Gilded Age New York, he suggests, employed the real estate economy to produce a cityscape that promoted capitalist growth, civilizing order, commercial power, and their own class authority. (29) In smaller studies that pack genuine surprise value, James Borchert, Molly Berger, and Richard Dennis analyze residential hotels as key media through which elite social life was staged and reproduced in Pittsburgh, Manhattan, and numerous Canadian cities. (30)

Bourgeois identity formation is the subject of three books that focus on the nexus of class and the social, economic, and cultural changes that shaped industrial cities after 1840. In The Monied Metropolis." New York and the Consolidation of the American Bourgeoisie, 1850-1896 (1999), Sven Beckert studies the emergence of a national upper class by analyzing the structure of the New York economy, the place of bourgeois workers within it, their social and cultural organization, dispositions, and collective actions. (31) In Provincial Lives: Middle-Class Experience in the Antebellum Middle West (1999), Timothy Mahoney reconstructs the system of gentility social elites of midwestern American river towns created to consolidate their power but shows hew the economic forces and integrated social networks gathering in the nation's major metropolitan centres increasingly circumscribed their lives. (32) In A Sense of Their Duty: Middle-Class Formation in Victorian Ontario Towns (2000). Andrew Holman analyzes the intertwining structural and cultural phenomena that middle-class Canadians wove into the new urban societies of Galt and Goderich, Ontario. (33) Although none of these books assesses the impact of social class formation on urban space as fully as Empire City, each considers how citizens refashioned domestic, leisure, and business environments to further class interests. Holman, for example, shows middle-class culture influencing the physical environment through public efforts to improve beautification and infrastructure and private efforts to build, furnish, and properly occupy bourgeois homes. (34) John Hagopian's article on Dickson's Hill in Galt nicely supplements Holman's book by delineating how economic and cultural forces interacted with middle class community building and urbanization to produce a cultivated landscape of single-family homes. (35)

All of these studies could profit from a careful distinction between upper- and professional-managerial-class urban dwellers, however. The latter cohort's emergence during the second hall of the nineteenth century profoundly affected the design and management of North American cities as professional-managerial activists re-formed the metropolitan environment, embedding their own culture in its landscape and institutions. (36) In a time of increasing social inequalities, their solutions were predicated on class hierarchies that reinforced the reformers' cultural authority as they provided modest amelioration of conditions for the working poor. (37) Sean Purdy depicts this dynamic aptly in a recent article on early twentieth-century Canadian housing reform, as does Daniel Walkowitz when he links social work to middle-class identity formation through the mechanism of othering its clientele. (38) Working With Class: Social Workers and the Politics of Middle Class Identity (1999) also remedies the excision of women's agency in the shaping of cities seen especially in Scobey's and Mahoney's studies, Holman, Purdy, Shannon Jackson, Lori Ginzberg, and Marta Gutman, among others, evaluate the environmental reform work of elite women as a function of upper- or middle-class formation. (39) In a wonderfully detailed study of the brokering of social power in turn-of-the-century Buffalo, Mary Rockwell assigns women the central role in increasing and maintaining the urban upper-class family's wealth and social power, while Molly Berger demonstrates how new luxury construction enabled similar kinds of social and economic transactions in New York City. (40)

The professional-managerial class undoubtedly exercised its greatest influence on the metropolitan built environment in the suburbs. Planned, exclusive suburbs may be considered the material embodiments of professional-managerial class formation, as my own research has shown. (41) During the twentieth century, the new class enshrined this homogeneous, low-density, and umbrageous environment of single-family bornes as the common sense of modern middle-class living. Larry McCann has analyzed how residents, land developers, builders, planners, financial institutions, and government agencies negotiated and ultimately regulated this formula in "Suburbs of Desire: The Suburban Landscape of Canadian Cities, c. 1900-1950," (1999). (42) Studying mainstream suburban imagery can take us only so far in comprehending the metropolis, however. As Peter Ward documented in A History of Domestic Space: Privacy and the Canadian Home, only one in four dwellings in Montreal and Quebec City was a detached, single-family home in 1920, compared to 90% in Winnipeg or Vancouver. (43) Moreover, any standardized landscape is vulnerable to reinterpretations and reuses that undermine its intended ideological meanings. (44) We do well to remember that such transgressions occurred in upper-middle class enclaves, as well as in working-class communities where scholars more commonly look for them. (45)

Urbanists should welcome studies of bourgeois power to discern the multi-level impact of elites on the shape of North American metropolitan environments. (46) As Beckert intones, "their access to capital, their ability to forge dense social networks, their influence on the state, and their capacity to formulate ideas explaining the world to themselves and to others have stamped the lives of all Americans, independent of race, class, and gender, along with our natural and built environment." (47) A similar statement could be tendered about Canadian cities. But in neither case does a focus on the bourgeois role in city building tell the whole story or encompass the entire urban landscape. Not even the most prosperous neighbourhoods or business districts were the product of elite culture. Construction workers, tradesmen, domestic servants, neighbourhood activists, and working households shared in their creation and use. Sections of the metropolis where they exercised greater influence often constituted--to elites, anyway--a place apart. (48)

Several splendid histories of working-class communities enable scholars to comprehend their nature. (49) One of the best, Richard Harris's Unplanned Suburbs: Toronto's American Tragedy, 1900 to 1950 (1996), goes beyond documenting the omnipresence of blue-collar suburbs in the metropolitan industrial landscape, to recovering workers' strategies for owning their homes, and the class-inflected uses to which they put them. (50) Andrew Wiese's forthcoming Places of Their Own." African American Suburbanization Since 1916 (2003) establishes that African Americans migrated to U.S. suburbs early on in substantial numbers and he catalogues how and why black suburbs differed from their white middle-class counterparts. (51) These books employ interdisciplinary research strategies that frame community building as a process in which social and economic constraints interacted with culture and lived experiences to produce a suburban landscape. They accord working class actors agency to shape their communities. Most important, Harris and Lewis pose two key questions: Did working-class suburbanites lead a distinctive way of life? To what extent is the metropolis the product of their cultures rather than elite power? Other urbanists are asking similar questions focusing on race and ethnicity. (52) In "'We Are Net What We Seem': Rethinking Black Working-Class Opposition in the Jim Crow South," Robin Kelley applies James Scott's notion of infrapolitics to uncover the daily actions, stifled thoughts, and hidden transcripts black people employed to construct a culture of opposition and the social spaces in which to practice it. (53) Scholars working on white mainstream communities will need to adapt a parallel research strategy so that comparisons are empirically substantiated and de net depend on mass-mediated representations of middle class lifestyles. (54)

The most pernicious cultural representations of urban subcultures and built environments concern "underclass" residents of "slums" or inner city "ghettos" in the United States. In the opening chapter of You Mama's Dysfunktional." Fighting the Culture Wars in Urban America (1997), Kelley indicts social scientists "for turning ghetto residents into an undifferentiated mass" and pathologizing their behaviour. (55) Earl Lewis admonishes urban historians that "phrases like race relations, ghettoization, and even proletarianization are net how people remember their lives in the urban setting." (56) Several recent studies, including Lewis's In Their Own Interests: Race, Class, and Power in Twentieth-Century Norfolk. Virginia (1991) and Kelley's Race Rebels. Culture, Politics, and the Black Working Class (1994) have begun the task of understanding racial-ethnic urban communities from the inside out. (57) Elizabeth Clark-Lewis advocates using ethnography and material culture studies to capture how people actually lived in cities and transcended urban problems. (58) For imaginative, if disparate, treatments of inner-city living experiences, one can de no better than Camillo Jose Vergara's, The New Urban Ghetto (1997), Farah Jasmine Griffin's "Who Set You Flowin?" The African American Migration Narrative (1996), Hannah Jopling's, "Remembered Communities: Gott's Court and Hell Point in Annapelis, MD, 1900-1950," (1998), and Luis Aponte-Pares's, "Appropriating Place in Puerto Rican Barrios: Preserving Contemporary Urban Landscapes," (2000). (59) Steven Gregory's Black Corona: Race and the Politics of Place in an Urban Community (1999), an insurgent history like Harris's and Wiese's books, condemns the tropes 'black ghetto' and 'inner city' for masking inequalities in economic and political resources and underscores Coronans' efforts to lobby for better treatment. (60) Similar kinds of "scripts"--to invoke Earl Lewis's term--for fighting to "improv[e] conditions at home because home was a place worth improving" deserve scholarly attention. They are the kinds of political acts that connected ordinary urban dwellers with the pressing historical and social justice issues of the day. (61)

Housing Studies

Housing studies provide a window onto understanding one range of strategies that urban North Americans used to improve their economic standing and quality of life. Canadian geographers have produced the best of these. They explore a most fruitful set of questions. How was housing developed, built, and managed? How did households strategize to own or rent in a particular location and why? What quality of life resulted from their decisions? Richard Harris and Robert Lewis, in their combined cellaborative and individual research, provide the most comprehensive answers because they integrate housing into an ambitious analysis of urbanization processes. Their interpretation encompasses industrial deconcentration; land development; residential strategies that factor in job location, transportation, and putting the home site to productive uses; home-building techniques; and the municipal regulatory environment or lack thereof in early twentieth-century suburbs. (62)

Several article-length studies contribute further insights concerning the availability, affordability, and desirability of certain types of shelter for identifiable populations. (63) Harris & Sendbuehler and Robert Robson examine the affordability and financing of housing for low-income residents in Hamilton and the Northwest Territories. (64) Harris and Gilliland & Olson consider the desirability of homeownership and tenancy for working families in Toronto and Montreal, while David Burley analyzes what drew landlords to invest in rental accommodations during changing economic circumstances. (65) Larry McCann has assessed both the conceptual fluidity and the planning and zoning mechanisms that, he argues, underwrote the desirability of suburban living throughout twentieth-century Canada. (66) In a richly suggestive article, Marc N. Choko compares housing types, values, and tenancy among four ethnic populations in rive cities. French Canadians, he discovers, were as invested in homeownership as English Canadians in the early twentieth century, a finding that challenges several longstanding assumptions about who occupied what kinds of dwellings in Canadian cities and why. (67) In a resourceful investigation of space per person as "a fundamental measure of equity in an urban society," Gilliland Olson remind scholars of the stakes riding on better housing: ventilation and sunshine, personal comfort, a "lower-density neighbourhood, and greater labour power available to support and manage that space." (68)

Recent studies have documented a much broader range of housing types than ever before, particularly for middle- to lower-income urban dwellers. They include public housing, (69) plexes, (70) and rear tenement or alley dwellings; (71) marginal and manufactured housing; (72) apartment houses and residency hotels; (73) bungalows, (74) cape cods, (75) modern ranch, (76) and other suburban single-family homes; (77) nurses' residences and domestic shelters; (78) casitas, and suburban casas; (79) and federally sponsored homes and communities related to national defense emergencies. (80) In addition, three surveys of housing apply the insights of social history to provide new, if overly broad, interpretations of everyday domestic architecture in Canada and the United States. (81)

The best of these studies contribute good analyses of what housing means to particular cohorts. Investigating questions of meaning enables scholars to understand not only how housing types embody the priorities and constraints of past cultures and economies, but how individuals experience and shape urban space. (82) Working-class households, for example, chose rental housing or homeownership according to a complex calculus of survival strategies that included affordability, flexibility to relocate to find work, accommodation of kinship networks, changes in the deployment of household labor, and the ability to put house and yard to productive use. (83) These arguments complicate more abstract interpretations of meaning, such as Ward's assertion that "domestic privacy" was the sine qua non of daily life in Canada or Doucet & Weaver's suggestion that "individualism" underlay the desire for property ownership among immigrants from English backgrounds. (84) Gender analyses challenge the utility of the public/private dichotomy in characterizing hew women interact with domestic space. For example, they reveal married women embracing homeownership as a life insurance strategy, single women shaping space to mitigate its prescriptive influences, and homeless women negotiating the ambiguities of "living inside" domestic shelters. (85)

Indeed, several scholars demonstrate how specific groups defined the meanings of housing in ways contrasting with state-sanctioned forms and ideologies. (86) Jill Wade has outlined the logics that inspired residents in Vancouver to maintain powerful emotional ties to shacks, cheap lodging houses, and jungles. (87) Andrew Wiese, David Schuyler, and Earl Lewis note African Americans' strong attachment to black enclaves, where "home meant both the household and the community," and municipal planning incited suspicion and hostility. (88) Kelly Quinn, on the other hand, documents the aspirations and expectations black Americans brought to public housing as they made application to live in Langston Terrace, demanding their right to rationally planned modern housing. (89) In an astute study of the politics of everyday space in East Los Angeles, Margaret Crawford sets out the tactics Chicano households use to "decommodify" their suburban houses, investing them with personal and cultural identity, adapting their form in distinctive ways. (90) Even white middle-class families transgressed standardized housing prescriptions, as Annemarie Adams shows in her analysis of how family members "misused" both the site plan and the interior features of their new Eichler houses in suburban California. (91)

Urban Life and Politics

The strategies, tactics, and transgressions used by different groups to influence their circumstances are significant for two reasons. They remind us of the ways ordinary North Americans interacted with urban space, shaping their habitations and neighbourhoods. They also constitute a local polities, recording urban dwellers acting on their own behalf in ways that made sense to them. Scholars, in other words, are redefining their understanding of politics, expanding their purview from elections and party agendas to political behaviour based in the family, the household, women's organizations, and neighbourhood social actions, as Robin D. G. Kelley and Philip Ethington have urged. (92) The new emphasis centres on removing the barriers between political and social history, recovering how citizens experienced and responded to the processes and policies of urbanization. (93) Many of the housing articles cited above make exactly these kinds of connections. Harris, for example, depicts working-class families caught up in industrial deconcentration marshalling their resources to own property and build a shack in low-amenity settlements. (94) Sendbuehler & Gilliland analyze the Ontario Housing Act of 1919, crafted in part to reform these unplanned suburbs by prescribing redesigned neighbourhoods based on the rationalized land-use planning of the middle class. (95) Jill Wade delineates a similar dialectic between the occupants of marginal housing and the bureaucrats evicting or relocating them. (96)

One of the strongest accounts of local political culture as it played out in an American neighbourhood, however, is Becky M. Nicolaides' My Blue Heaven: Life and Politics in the Working-Class Suburbs of Les Angeles, 1920-1965 (2002). In a richly textured account that weaves together work, housing, leisure and consumption practices, racism, municipal power, and political sensibilities, Nicolaides tells a well-rounded story of suburban residents "seeking family security in a hostile capitalist economy." (97)

Another noteworthy body of scholarship on urban political culture focuses on participation in the public sphere, especially contests over mass culture and the use of public space. (98) While this material has been well reviewed elsewhere, it is worth mentioning four particular lines of inquiry, beginning with studies that focus on class, racial-ethnic, or sexual subcultures occupying, squaring off over, or differently interpreting parks, streets, strips, or places of leisure. (99) Studies of women in the public sphere examine women intervening in the processes of urbanization, directly shaping the institutions, politics, lifeways, and physical layout of cities. (100) Closely related is scholarship analyzing the politics of development of specific social institutions, e.g., libraries, schools, churches, colleges, settlement houses, and mutual benefit associations. (101) Urban histories of consumption, most notably the work of Lizabeth Cohen, explore the changing shape of cities through the politics and cultures of consumer activities. (102)

These studies of politics as a local process benefit from the influence of subcultural theory, discourse theory, and theories of intersectionality (i.e., theories showing the interacting dimensions of inequality, such as race, gender, class, and sexuality). (103) They illustrate how a diverse range of urbanites contributed to the urban polity and shaped both the meanings and physical features of urban space. Their principal liability, as Timothy Gilfoyle has pointed out, is their lack of attention to official power structures. This is net an either/or proposition, however, but a both/and. We need more studies that analyze the relationships between official and ordinary local politics, as Clyde Woods's Development Arrested, Stephen Gregory's Black Corona, Timothy Mahoney's Provincial Lives, and Harris's and Lewis's collaborative articles de. (104) Important interpretations of municipal politics, such as Jon Teaford's argument that professional elites created and presided over modern city services and urban infrastructures still need to draw connections between these new agents of municipal authority, local political cultures of urban elites, and broader structural lines of power in capitalist economies. (105) Urban histories in general could profit from the insights of a growing literature on global capitalism, immigration, and transnationalism. A good place to start is Nihal Perera's trans-city analysis, "Exploring Columbo" (1996), which asks scholars to think through the relevance of urban developments in the former capital of Sri Lanka for a proper understanding of New York. (106)

Among the most useful treatments of official urban politics, especially for comparative purposes, are those that concentrate on federal housing policies. Scholars focusing on either side of the border have asked what governments do for housing and what housing does for governments. Those seeking answers to the first question consider the differences between the housing systems of Canada and the United States. (107) U.S. policies subsidize homeownership, uphold the private market, and seem disinclined to distribute good housing equitably to low-income families, as John Bauman and Gail Radford have established. (108) The role of the Canadian government, however, is less straightforward. According to Paul Andre Linteau and Sean Purdy, Canada has intervened steadily in the market and sanctioned policies that strengthen the labour force and the nuclear family, despite its lesser subsidy of homeownership. (109) But Richard Harris points out that Canada has historically been less proactive than its cousin to the south, having waited until the late 1940s to enter the public-housing business. (110) These and other contrasts have been delineated in more detail by scholars examining federal housing policies during and after national defense emergencies. (111)

Those probing the second question--what housing does for governments--complicate the arguments. For every researcher who, like L. J. Evenden, concludes that wartime housing established a common citizenship experience and "a distinctive Canadian residential landscape," others charge that objectives such as rationalizing governmental administration prevailed over the provision of suitable housing and that, as was the case in the U.S., programs did hOt reach the neediest citizens. (112) And although Kristin Szylvian argues correctly that U.S. housing policies aimed to quell labour unrest and actively opposed creating a noncommercial sector in the market, they did nonetheless elevate physical standards for worker housing and profoundly influence what got built in the private market and where. (113) Overlooked in these discussions, however, are recent analyses of the innovations in planning, design, materials, construction processes, and economies of scale that characterized the wartime housing efforts. Both nations generated effective strategies for addressing shortages of affordable housing when they had to. More research on these programs might yield perspectives useful for intervening in present day housing crises. (114)

City-Suburb Relationships

All of the themes previously mentioned--class and the city, housing, and urban life and politics--are helping scholars reassess what they think they know about the relationships between cities and suburbs. Although this new line of inquiry engages many researchers at present, it originated in the collaborative work of Richard Harris and Robert Lewis. (115) Their new synthesis contributes three observations reverberating among urban and especially suburban historians today. The first is Lewis's discovery that industrial deconcentration has been underway since the 1850s. In Manufacturing Montreal The Making of an Industrial and scape. 1850 to 1930 (2000), Lewis documented the dynamics that stimulated the growth of successive waves of manufacturing districts on the metropolitan fringe of Montreal and other North American cities. Several developments followed this flow of industrial capital from the center to the periphery: working-class residential districts, transportation facilities, and other metropolitan services. (116) That industry led the way to the suburbs and did so well in advance of World War II challenges received wisdom about urban geography, technological spurs to suburban development, and the timing of worker migration to the periphery. It also establishes that multinucleated metropolises are not a post-1970s phenomenon associated with high-tech growth corridors. (117) Lewis's argument has been reinforced by political scientist Todd Gardner's analysis of census data, Harris's and Lewis's research on Toronto, and a series of case studies of other cities, including Greg Hise's excellent account of the public/private coordination of the dispersion of industry, housing, and commerce prior to World War II in Magnetic Los Angeles: Planning the Twentieth Century Metropolis (1997). (118)

The second observation is Harris & Lewis's insistence that North American suburbs always have been heterogeneous, not white, Protestant, middle-class, green and leafy havens peppered with golf courses and superior schools. That neighbourhoods catering to different social classes have existed in historic suburbs should be obvious to any scholar willing to drive through a metropolis with her eyes open, and has been concurrently documented in a series of case studies. (119) This has led to a necessary and fruitful rethinking of what a suburb is--what it looks like as well as who rives there. (120) It has stimulated the categorization of a more diverse range of suburban types, (121) the exploration of heterogeneity among communities of specific racial-ethnic groups, (122) and the creation of a new category entirely, the "ethnoburb." (123) Unfortunately, the discovery of working-class suburbs seems to have bolstered the stereotype of middle-class suburbs. (124) Research on both Canadian and American communities suggests that the social and cultural boundaries between the two--and between consumption-based and production-based lifestyles--may be less transparent than presumed. (125) Urbanists should apply the same fresh eyes and quality of research techniques to the understanding of middle-class lifeways and local politics that scholars like Robin Kelley, Elsa Barkley Brown, and Earl Lewis bring to their study of African American working-class enclaves. (126) We also need a better understanding of the social, economic, and geographical relationships that exist between different components of the metropolis. We know a great deal about what suburbanites thought about cities, but very little about how they viewed and responded to their immediate neighbours. Relationships between suburbs and neighbourhoods formed an essential context in which North Americans experienced metropolitan life. (127)

Harris and Lewis's third contention that distinctions between cities and suburbs are not warranted--is more controversial. (128) It has galvanized a lot of rethinking. Certainly one of the central observations on which they base that argument--the proliferation of low-income suburbs and the persistence of high-status inner districts--is accurate. (129) So is the industrial character of whole manufacturing districts on the periphery. (130) Scholars studying suburbs on either coast of the U.S. depict communities experiencing stresses traditionally associated with deteriorating urban environments. (131) New case studies document racial-ethnic suburban enclaves as well as communities of substantial heterogeneity. (132) Still, do good reasons remain for making distinctions? Far more research needs to be done on what districts and neighbourhoods look like--how do places across the metropolis compare in physical form? We need more information about how metropolitan dwellers experience their workplaces and residential neighbourhoods and what they mean to them. (133) City and suburban residents themselves perceive important differences, possibly because they have absorbed cultural representations of a middle-class suburban ideal. Those images are so ubiquitous they have drawn the attention of such noteworthy scholars as John Archer, Richard Ohmann, Catherine Jurca, and Lynn Spigel, bringing to mind Pierre Bourdieu's assertion that class "is defined as much by its being perceived as its being, by its consumption as much as its relations to production." (134) As these cultural ideals have resonated across North America, they may blur distinctions between urban and suburban culture, inducing a process of urbanization as suburbanization. (135) Alternatively, Robert Fishman has argued, mid-century development is neither classically urban nor suburban; it constitutes a new type of settlement form and organization entirely. (136) What is certain from this discussion is the need to take space and form seriously, to understand that they are mutually constitutive of urban culture and society. (137) Neither a method exclusively preoccupied with social groups and economic relations nor one focused on the cultural contexts in which people acted can adjudicate distinctions between cities and suburbs. As William H. Sewell has asserted, "culture is the semiotic dimension of human social practice in general." (138) Scholars must discern the ways in which culture and society are embedded in one another.

Race and the Metropolis

Given the common wisdom that race has net been a major determining factor in the urban social geography of Canadian cities, "Race and the Metropolis" might seem an odd choice for concluding this review. (139) Recent scholarship on race has tremendous resonance for urbanists, however. For historians of the U.S. experience, race is beginning to take its rightful place as a central organizing scheme for understanding metropolitan development. (140) Scholarship on race exemplifies many of the best practices summarized in my introduction. as I shall reiterate below. More than this, studies of race, cross-fertilized by ideas from African American history, Diaspora and transnational studies, black feminism, and ethnic studies, offer fresh knowledge and suggestive techniques for rethinking North American urbanization. (141) Two related lines of inquiry will illustrate what I mean. Histories of the official politics of housing discrimination, many of them inspired by Arnold Hirsch's second ghetto thesis, open new windows on de jure raeism, and reveal the citizen-local-state and federal relations underlying segregation and containment policies in inglorious detail. (142) Good examples include Raymond Mohl's narrative of second ghetto formation in ethnically complex Miami; Mark Barron's comparison of white and black public housing in Marietta, Georgia; David Schuyler's expose of urban renewal in Lancaster, Pennsylvania; Amanda Seligman's indictment of private housing-market discrimination in Chicago; Arnold Hirsch's discussion of the facial agenda of the Housing Acts of 1949 and 1954; and Catherine Ross and Nancey Green Leigh's account of structural racism in contemporary inner-city revitalization efforts. (143) Perhaps the premier analysis of racism in a state-sanctioned alliance of local to national economic interests, however, is Development Arrested: The Blues and Plantation Power in the Mississippi Delta (1998) by planning historian Clyde Woods, His penetrating interdisciplinary survey ponders the Delta economy's relationship to broader issues, such as whether systematically planned capitalist economies relentlessly expand social inequalities. (144)

At the same time, Development Arrested shows how working-class African Americans pursued alternative paths of development, in a bluesy counterpoint to official economic development efforts. (145) Thus it joins other insurgent histories that probe for the different logics African Americans employed to organize their communities and their lives. (146) Several studies of local politics, white and black, examine resistance and counter-resistance to black integration of white neighbourhoods. In Thomas Sugrue's account of Detroit, Hirsch's study of Trumball Park, and Nicolaides' and Allison Baker's research on suburban Los Angeles, we learn how working-class whites collapsed the issues of race and housing, forging official politics of whiteness and nativism that reconfigured urban and eventually national politics in the United States in the latter third of the twentieth century. (147) These are suggestive for the texture and complexity with which they delineate racialized thinking, the connections between urban experiences, space, and politics, and between local and national politics. On the other side of the equation, studies of counter-resistance dramatically contradict the notion that African Americans passively endured discrimination in housing, employment, mobility, and urban services. Kenneth Goings and Gerald Smith found that African Americans talked back, fought back, and shot back rather than accommodate to restrictions of the Jim Crow era in Memphis. (148) In a study of memory, place, and urban history in Norfolk, Virginia, Earl Lewis outlined the resourcefulness of community members who deployed infrapolitics, coded communications, and geography to defend home and neighbourhood, adjusting as conditions warranted. (149) In a similar vein, Elsa Barkley Brown and Gregg Kimball have mapped the cultural meanings black Richmonders gave to city spaces to reveal "the everyday rituals of urban life and the moral geography of southern urbanization. (150) Examples such as these could inspire richly textured examinations of additional ethnic, religious, regional, and transnational urban subgroups, from Asian businessmen settling in Vancouver, heterolocal Eastern European communities in greater Washington, D.C., Barbadian migrants to New York and Toronto, and French Canadian households in the province of Quebec. (151) Ne comprehensive understanding of urban processes can occur without this quality of analysis of how urban dwellers used forms and space and crafted a local politics. Nor can a single interpretation hope to capture the range of experiences that shaped a given city.

Conclusion

Given the vitality and richness of the studies reviewed in this essay, it would be counterproductive to conclude by calling for renewed efforts to forge a grand synthesis to guide the future of North American urban history. Scholarship completed since the late 1980s has demonstrated the merits of a different modus operandi. One might measure the success of out subfield not so much by focusing on the most widely read urban histories but by measuring, instead, how widely we read. (152) The best literature in any of the themes cited above makes a good argument for interdisciplinarity and for continuing to expand the intellectual cross-fertilization that comes from familiarizing ourselves with research in neighbouring disciplines. All urban historians, for example, benefit from listening for the rhythms of life that emanate from different kinds of places, (153) internally complex places, (154) subgroups fighting for spaces, (155) and groups, e.g., Pacific Rim migrants, for whom discriminatory practices were designed to minimize their physical traces. (156) Such inter- and multi-disciplinary work offers the best prospect for developing an accurate and integrated urban history. (157) As Howard Gillette argued in 1990, it may also re-infuse our field with the kind of bold social commentary that prompted a critic like Sam Bass Warner to study the history of cities. It may inspire and equip historians who desire to do so to delineate how contemporary social and policy issues intersect with historic processes of urbanization. (158)

We will have achieved a constructive level of maturity in urban history when scholars can turn fresh eyes on a topic and challenge its common wisdom. The ability to see beyond what we think we know becomes an especially potent asset when combined with a commitment to interdisciplinary thinking about urban experiences and spaces. We could fruitfully apply some novel ideas from studies of race and the metropolis to a broad range of urban histories, by way of illustration. The critical scrutiny of binary facial thinking that has recently energized racial-ethnic studies might prove useful for comprehending late twentieth-century North American cities in light of transnational and new immigrant socio-geographic migrations. (159) Urbanists might consider re-periodizing urban history from the perspectives of specific racial-ethnic populations, as scholars of the Great Migration have done for research on U.S. cities. (160) Important insights might come from comparing internal and international migration, fields whose studies usually constitute separate literatures, as Joe Trotter has noted. (161) Specialists on Canadian cities could rethink how urban subgroups fare in negotiating local politics and power relations by striving to write insurgent histories, borrowing selective insights from scholars who understand American cities through the prism of race. (162) All urbanists might benefit from comparative research, to consider, for example, what analyses of ethnicity and power in various colonial and post-colonial cities around the globe might offer for understanding the changing ethnic dynamics of North American cities over time. (163) Ultimately, a field that analyses the development of the city as a process central to nation building ought to question when and whether the national is the appropriate geographical scale for understanding urbanization processes and experiences (164) If urbanists can sustain the interrogative spirit of this different modus operandi, we should have another two decades of creative ferment to engage us.

Notes

(1.) Timothy Gilfoyle, "White Cities, Linguistic Turns, and Disneylands: The New Paradigms of Urban History," Reviews in American History (hereafter RAH) 26 (1998), 175-76; Raymond A. Mohl. "New Perspectives on American Urban History," in The Making of Urban America, ed. R.A. Mohl (Wilmington: Scholarly Resources Press, 1988), 295-97; Bruce M, Stave, "A Conversation with Stephen Thernstrom," Journal of Urban History (hereafter JUH) 1 (1975). 189-215.

(2.) These developments have been on abundant display at recent biennial meetings and in the journals associated with the two principal professional societies that attract North American urban history scholars: the Urban History Association (which has just begun holding biennial meetings in even years) and the Society for American City and Regional Planning History (which holds biennial meetings in odd years). Both the JUH(1974-) and the Journal of Planning History (2002-) are published by Sage.

(3.)Mohl, "New Perspectives"; "Special Issue: Technology and the City," ed. Mark H. Rose and Joel Tarr, JUH 25 (1999), 315-448; Mary Corbin Sies and Christopher Silver, ed., Planning the Twentieth Century American City. (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1996), Section III; John F. Bauman, Roger Biles, and Kristin M. Szylvian, ed., From Tenements to the Taylor Homes: In Search of an Urban Housing Policy in Twentieth-Century America (University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 2000); "Special Issue on Housing," Urban History Review/Revue d'histoire urbaine (hereafter UHR) 25:2 (March 1997); "Special Issue: Society and Space in the Industrial City," UHR 31:1 (Fall 2002); Gilfoyle, "White Cities"; "Special Issue: The New African American Urban History," Parts 1 and 2, ed. Raymond A. Mohl and Kenneth W. Goings, JUH 21, 3 and 4 (1995).

(4.) Timothy Gilfoyle, "United States Urban History: Theoretical Graveyard or Interpretive Paradise?" in The American Metropolis: Image and Inspiration, ed. Krabbendam, Roholl and deVries (Amsterdam: VU University Press, 2001), 13-26; Mohl, "New Perspectives"; Jon Teaford, An Unheralded Triumph: City Government in America, 1870-1900 (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1984); "Special Issue: North American Cities and Suburbs," ed. Richard Harris, JUH 27 (2001); "Special Issue: Industrial Suburbanization of Canadian and American Cities, 1850-1950," ed. Robert Lewis, Journal of Historical Geography (hereafter JHG) 27 (2001).

(5.) Gilfoyle lists over 30 review articles in footnote 5 of Timothy J. Gilfoyle, "White Cities," <http://www.luc.edu/depts/history/gilfoyle/WHITECIT. HTM> (viewed Feb April 2003), to which I would add Maureen A. Flanagan, "Women in the City, Women of the City: Where De Women Fit in Urban History?" JUH 23 (1997), 251-59; Kenneth W. Goings and Raymond A. Mohl, "Toward a New African American Urban History," JUH 21 (1995), 283-95; idem, "The Shifting Historiography of African American Urban History," Joe W. Trotter, "African Americans in the City: The Industrial Era, 1900-1950," and Kenneth L. Kusmer, "African Americans in the City Since World War II: From the Industrial to the Post-Industrial Era," all in JUH 21 (1995), 435-504; Joel A. Tarr, "Urban History and Environmental History in the United States: Complementary and Overlapping Fields," In Environmental Problems in European Cities of the 19th and 20th Century, ed. Bernhardt (New York: Waxmann. Muenster, forthcoming); Joe W. Trotter, "The Great Migration, African Americans, and Immigrants in the Industrial City," (keynote address, Urban History Association Annual Meeting, Pittsburgh, PA, Sept. 2002); and Patricia Gober, 'Immigration and North American Cities," Urban Geography 21 (2000), 83-90,

(6.) Mohl, "New Perspectives," 310.

(7.) Gilfoyle, "White Cities," RAH, 175-76.

(8.) Bruce M. Stave, "A Conversation with Blaine A. Brownell, David Goldfield, and Raymond A. Mohl Twenty Years of the Journal of Urban History," JUH 21 (1994), 106-7.

(9.) Gary Okihiro, Common Ground: Reimagining American History (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2001); Gilfoyle, "White Cities," RAH, 176-78; Mohl, "New Perspectives," 305-7.

(10.) Charles Tilly, "What Good is Urban History," JUH 22 (1996) 702-19.

(11.) On environmental history, see, for example, Andrew Hurley, Environmental Inequalities: Class, Race, and Industrial Pollution in Gary, Indiana, 1945-1980 (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1995); Andrew Hurley, ed., Common Fields, An Environmental History of St. Louis (St. Louis: Missouri Historical Society Press, 1997); Adam W. Rome, The Bulldozer in the Countryside: Suburban Sprawl and the Rise of American Environmentalism (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 2001); Martin V. Melosi. Effluent America." Cities, Industry, Energy, and the Environment (Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press. 2001) and The Sanitary City: Urban infrastructure in America from Colonial Times to the Present (Baltimore: Johns Hopkies University Press, 2000); R. Bruce Stephenson, Visions of Eden: Environmentalism, Urban Planning, and City Building in St. Petersburg, Florida, 1900-1995 (Columbus: Ohio State University Press, 1997), Craig E. Colton, "Basin Street Blues: Drainage and Environmental Equity in New Orleans, 1890-1930," JHG 28 (2002), 237-57; Nayan Shah, Contagious Divides: Epidemics and Race in San Francisco's Chinatown (Berkeley: University of California Press, 2001), and the work of William Cronon, especially Nature's Metropolis: Chicago and the Great West (New York: Norton, 1991) and William Cronon, Samuel P. Hays, Michael P. Cohen, and Thomas R. Dunlap, "Forum: The Trouble with Wilderness," Environmental History 1 (1996), 7-55. On the history of urban commerce, a too small but good body of literature includes Henry Louis Taylor. Jr. and Walter Hill, ed. Historical Roots of the Urban Crisis: African Americans in the Industrial City, 1900-1950 (New York: Garland, 2000); Richard W. Longstreth, The Drive in, the Supermarket, and the Transformation of Commercial Space in Los Angeles, 1914-1941 (Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 1999) and City Center to Regional Mall; Architecture, the Automobile, and Retailing in Los Angeles, 1920-1950 (Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 1997); Philip Scranton, Endless Novelty: Specialty Production and American Industrialization, 1865-1925 (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1997); Philip Scranton, ed., The Second Wave: Southern Industrialization from the 1940s to the 1970s (Athens: University of Georgia Press, 2001); David Monod, Store Wars: Shopkeepers and the Culture of Mass Marketing, 1890-1939 (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1996); Robert Bruegmann, "Schaumberg, Oak Brook, Rosemont, and the Recentering of the Chicago Metropolitan Area," in Chicago Architecture and Design, 1923-1993: Reconfiguration of an American Metropolis, ed. John Zukowski (Munich: Prestel, 1993), 158-77; Timothy Davis, "The Miracle Mile Revisited: Recycling, Renovation, and Simulation along the Commercial Strip," in Exploring Everyday Landscapes: Perspectives in Vernacular Architecture VII, ed. Sally McMurry and Annemarie Adams (Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, 1997). 93-114; and Robert Lewis, Manufacturing Montreal: The Making of an Industrial Landscape, 1850 to 1930 (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2000), which I will discuss later.

(12.) Good entrees to these literatures include "Special Issue: Technology and the City;" and Tarr, "Urban History and Environmental History in the United States"; Trotter, "The Great Migration"; Gober, "Immigration and North American Cities," and Donna Gabaccia, "ls Everywhere Nowhere? Nomads, Nations, and the Immigrant Paradigm of U.S. History," Journal of American History (hereafter JAH) 86 (Dec. 1999), 1115-34; and on institutional politics, Gilfoyle, "White Cities."

(13.) Richard Harris, "Canadian Cities in a North American Context," in North America: The Historical Geography of a Changing Continent, ed. Thomas F. McIlwraith and Edward K. Muller (Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield, 2001), 445-62; Martin E. Wexler, "A Comparison of Canadian and American Housing Policies," Urban Studies (hereafter US) 33 (1996), 1909-21 ; Richard Harris, "Housing and Social Policy: An Historical Perspective on Canadian-American Differences--A Comment," US 36 (1999), 1169-75; Martin E. Wexler, "Housing and Social Policy--An Historical Perspective on Canadian American Differences--A Reply," US 36 (1999), 1177-80; Paul Andre Linteau, "Canadian Suburbanization in a North American Context: Does the Border Make a Difference?" JUH 13 (1987), 252-74.

(14.) For examples of the various positions, see Harris, "Canadian Cities"; Maurice Yeates and Barry Garner, The North American City (New York: Harper & Row, 1976); James T. Lemon, Liberal Dreams and Nature's Limits: Great Cities of North America since 1600 (Toronto: Oxford University Press, 1996); Joel Garreau, The Nine Nations of North America (Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1981); Richard Harris, "More American Than the United States: Housing in Urban Canada in the 20th Century," JUH 26 (2000), 456-78.

(15.) Wexler, "A Comparison"; Harris, "Housing and Social Policy"; Wexler, "Housing and Social Policy ... Reply."

(16.) Harris, "Canadian Cities," 461.

(17.) See, for example, Richard Harris, Unplanned Suburbs: Toronto's American Tragedy, 1900 to 1950 (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1996).

(18.) See, for example, David Scobey, Empire City: The Making and Meaning of the New York City Landscape (Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2002) and Robert Lewis, Manufacturing Montreal.

(19.) See, for example, Jason Gilliland and Sherry Olson, "Claires on Housing Space in Nineteenth-Century Mentreal," UHR 26:2 (1998), 3-16 and Elsa Barkley Brown and Gregg D. Kimball, "Mapping the Terrain of Black Richmond," JUN 21:3 (1995), 296-346.

(20.) See, for example, the articles in "Special Issue: The New African American Urban History," ed. Goings and Mohl.

(21.) See. for example, Gordon Brent Ingram, "'Open' Space as Strategic Queer Sites," 'No More Shit': The Struggle for Democratic Gay Space in Toronto," Anne-Marie Bouthillette, "Queer and Gendered Housing: A Tale of Two Neighbourhoods in Vancouver," and Betti-Sue Hertz, Ed Eisenberg, and Lisa Maya Knauer, "Queer Spaces in New York City: Places of Struggle/Places of Strength," in Queers in Space: Communities, Public Places, Sites of Resistance, ed. Ingram, Bouthillette, and Retter, (Seattle: Bay Press, 1997), 95-125, 127-45, 213-32, 356-80.

(22.) See, for example, Clyde Woods, Development Arrested: The Blues and Plantation Power in the Mississippi Delta (New York: Verso, 1998).

(23.) Leonie Sandercock, "Framing Insurgent Historiographies for Planning," in Making the Invisible Visible: A Multicultural Planning History, ed. Sandercock (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1998), 1-33.

(24.) Harris, Unplanned Suburbs; Andrew Wiese, Places Of Their Own: African American Suburbs After 1913 (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, forthcoming); Steven Gregory, Black Corona: Race and the Politics of Place in an Urban Community (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1998); Robin D.G. Kelley, "'We Are Net What We Seem': Rethinking Black Working Class Opposition in the Jim Crow South," JAH 80, 1 (1993), 75-112.

(25.) Howard Gillette, Jr., "Rethinking American Urban History: New Directions for the Posturban Era," Social Science History (hereafter SSH) 14:2 (1990), 203-28; Jason Gilliland, "Society and Space in the Industrial City: Introduction," UHR 31:1 (2002), 3.

(26) Gillette, "Rethinking American Urban History, 208-9; Tilly, "What Good," 702-3.

(27.) Stuart M. Blumin, The Emergence of the Middle Class: Social Experience in the American City, 1760-1900 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1989), 9; Andrew C. Holman, A Sense of Their Duty: Middle-Class Formation in Victorian Ontario Towns (Montreal: McGill-Queen's University Press, 2000), 171.

(28.) Scobey, Empire City, 11.

(29.) Ibid, 4, 10-11.

(30.) James Borchert, "Forming an Upper Class Uptown Culture: Ideology and Landscape in Pittsburgh's East End, 1880-1930," and Molly Berger, "Private and Public Luxury in the City: The Astors' and Vanderbilts' Upper-Class Urban Hotels," (papers presented at Urban History Association Biennial Meeting, Pittsburgh, PA, Sept. 2003); Richard Dennis. "Apartment Housing in Canadian Cities, 1900-1940," UHR 26:2 (1998), 17-31.

(31.) Sven Beckert, The Monied Metropolis: New York and the Consolidation of the American Bourgeoisie, 1850-1986 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1999), 12.

(32.) Timothy R. Mahoney, Provincial Lives: Middle-Class Experience in the Antebellum Middle West (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1999).

(33.) Holman, A Sense of Their Duty.

(34.) Ibid., 103-4.

(35.) John S. Hagopian, "Galt's 'Dickson's Hill': The Evolution of a Late-Victorian Neighbourhood in an Ontarian Town," UHR 27:2 (1999), 25-43.

(36.) Shannon Jackson, Lines of Activity: Performance, Historiography, Hull-House Domesticity (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2000), 8; Scobey, Empire City, 11; Richard Ohmann, Selling Culture: Magazines, Markets, and Class at the Turn of the Century (New York: Verso, 1996), 136: Peter Lang, "The Occulted Suburb," in Suburban Discipline, ed. P. Lang (New York: Princeton Architectural Press, 1997), 6; Mary Corbin Sies, "God's Very Kingdom On The Earth': The Design Program for the American Suburban Home, 1977-1917," in Modern Architecture in America: Visions and Revisions, ed. S.K. Robinson & R.G. Wilson (Ames: Iowa State University Press, 1991), 2-31.

(37.) Beckert, Monied Metropolis, 5.

(38.) Sean Purdy, "Industrial Efficiency, Social Order, and Moral Purity: Housing Reform Thought in English Canada, 1900--1950," UHR 25:2 (1997), 30--40; Daniel Walkowitz, Working With Class: Social Workers and the Politics of Middle Class Identity (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1999); Peter Stallybrass and Allon White, The Politics and Poetics of Transgression (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1986).

(39.) Holman, A Sense of Their Duty; Purdy, "Industrial Efficiency"; Jackson, Lines of Activity: Lori Ginzberg, Women and the Work of Benevolence: Morality, Politics, and Class in the Nineteenth Century United States (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1990): Marta Ruth Gutman, "On The Ground in Oakland: Women and Institution Building in an Industrial City" (unpublished Ph.D. dissertation, University of California, Berkeley, 2000); Mary Corbin Sies, "The Domestic Mission of the Privileged American Suburban Homemaker. 1877--1917: A Reassessment," in Making the American Home: Middle Class Women and Domestic Material Culture, 1840--1940, Pat Browne and Marilyn Ferris Motz (Bowling Green, OH: The Popular Press, 1988), 192-209; Susan Marie Wirka, "The City Social Movement: Progressive Women Reformers and Early Social Planning," in Planning the Twentieth, ed. Sies and Silver. 55--75; Sarah Deutsch, Women and the City: Gender. Space, and Power in Boston. 1870--1940 (New York: Oxford University Press, 2000). See also, Carol E. Harrison, The Bourgeois Citizen in Nineteenth-Century France (New York: Oxford University Prees, 1999).

(40.) Mary Rech Rockwell, "Elite Women and Class Formation," (paper presented at Urban History Association Biennial Meeting, Pittsburgh, PA, September 2002); Berger, "Private and Public Luxury".

(41.) Mary Corbin Sies, "God's Very Kingdom'"; "George W. Maher'e Planning and Architecture in Kenilworth, Illinois: An Inquiry into the Ideology of Arts and Crafts Design," in The Substance of Style: Perspectives on the Arts & Crafts Movement. ed. B. Denker (Winterthur: Winterthur Museum. 1996), 415--45; and "North American Suburbs, 1880-1950: Cultural and Social Reconsiderations," JUH 27:3 (2001), 313--46.

(42.) Larry McCann, "Suburbs of Desire: The Suburban Landscape of Canadian Cities, c. 1900-1950," in Changing Suburbs: Foundation. Form. and Function, ed. R. Harris & P. Larkham (London: E & F.N. Spoon, 1999), 111--45; Peter Ward, A History of Domestic Space: Privacy and the Canadian Home (Vancouver: UBC Press, 1999), 116; Peter Ennals & Deryck W. Holdsworth, Homeplace: The Making of the Canadian Dwelling Over Three Centuries (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1998), 232--34; Beckert, Monied Metropolis, 9: Sies, "North American Suburbs." 330.

(43.) Ward, A History of Domestic Space, 129.

(44.) Jackson, Lines of Activity. 13.

(45.) Sies, "North American Suburbs," 325--30; Harris, Unplanned Suburbs. ch. 5; Andrew Wiese, "Stubborn Diversity: A Commentary on Middle-Class Influence in Working-Class Suburbs, 1900--1940," JUH 27:3 (2001), 347--54.

(46.) In addition to the works cited above, see E. Digby Baltzell, Philadelphia Gentlemen: The Making of a National Upper Class (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1979); Harvey Warren Zorbaugh, Gold Coast and Slum: A Sociological Study of Chicago's Near North Side (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1929); Francis G. Couvares, Remaking of Pittsburgh. Class and Culture in an Industrializing City, 1877--1919 (Albany: SUNY Press, 1984); Frederick Jaher, The Urban Establishment: Upper Strata in Boston, New York, Charleston, Chicago, and Los Angeles (Urbana, IL: University of Illinois Press, 1982).

(47.) Beckert, Monied Metropolis, 332--33.

(48.) Mary Corbin Sies and Andrew Wiese, "Reciprocity, Resistance, Reproduction? Relationships Between White and Black Suburbs in Early Twentieth Century U.S. Cities," (paper presented at SACRPH Biennial Conference, Philadelphia, PA, Nov. 2001), 24.

(49.) Wiese, "Places of Their Own: Subarban Black Towns Before 1960," JUH 19:4 (1993), 30--54, "The Other Suburbanites," and Places of Their Own; Henry L. Taylor, Jr., "The Building of a Black Industrial Suburb: The Lincoln Heights, Ohio, Story," (unpublished Ph.D. dissertation, State University of New York, Buffalo, 1979); W. Edward Orser, "Secondhand Suburbs: Black Pioneers in Baltimore's Edmondson Village, 1955--1980," JUH 10:3 (1990), 227--62; Earl Ray Hutchison, "Black Suburbanization: A History of Social Change in a Working Class Suburb," (unpublished Ph.D. dissertation, University of Chicago, 1984); M. Ruth Little, "The Other Side of the Tracks: The Middle-Class Neighborhoods That Jim Crow Built in Early-Twentieth-Century North Carolina." in Exploring Everyday Landscapes: Perspectives in Vernacular Architecture VII, ed. A, Adams and S. McMurry, (Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, 1997), 268--80. Barbara M. Kelly, Expanding the American Dream: Building and Rebuilding Levittown (Albany: SUNY Press. 1993); Becky M. Nicolaides, My Blue Heaven: Life and Politics in the Working-Class Suburbs of Los Angeles, 1920--1965 (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2002); Greg Hise, Magnetic Los Angeles; Margaret Crawford, Building the Workingman's Paradise: The Design of American Company Towns (New York: Verso, 1995); Allison Baker, "The Lakewood Story: Defending the Recreational Good Life in Postwar Southern California Suburbia, 1950-1999" (unpublished dissertation, University of Pennsylvania, 1999); Janet Ore, "Jud Yoho, 'the Bungalow Craftsman,' and the Development of Seattle Suburbs," in Shaping Communities: Perspectives in Vernacular Architecture VI, ed. C. Hudgins and E. Cromley (Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, 1997), 231--43; Richard Harris and Matt Sendbuehler, "The Making of a Working-Class Suburb in Hamilton's East End, 1900--1945," JUH 20:4 (1994), 486--511; K. Kane and T. Bell, "Suburbs for a Labor Elite," Geographical Review 75 (1985), 319--34; Richard Harris, "'Canada's All Right': The Lives and Loyalties of immigrant Families in a Toronto Suburb, 1900--1945," The Canadian Geographer 36:1 (1992), 13--30, and Unplanned Suburbs; Paul-Andre Linteau, The Promoter's City Building the industrial Town of Maisonnueve, 1893-1918 (Toronto: Lorimer, 1985); John C. Weaver, "From Land Assembly to Social Maturity: The Suburban Life of Westdale (Hamilton), Ontario. 1911--1951," Histoire Sociale/Social History 11 (1978), 411--40; and Susan Mulchahey Chase, "Home Sweet Home: Suburban Dwellings, Families, and the Cozy Ideal," (paper delivered at Vernacular Architecture Forum Annual Meeting, Portland, OR, 1997), and "The Process of Suburbanization and the Use of Restrictive Deed Covenents as Private Zoning, Wilmington, Delaware, 1900-1941," (unpublished Ph.D. Dissertation, University of Delaware, 1995). Alexander von Hoffman, Local Attachments: The Making of an American Urban Neighborhood, 1850-1920 (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1994); Michael Birkner, A Country Place Ne More: The Transformation of Bergenfield, New Jersey, 1894-1994 (Rutherford, NJ: 1994); Timothy Fong, The First Suburban Chinatown: The Remaking of Monterey Park, California (Philadephia: 1995); and Wei Li, "Building Ethnoburbia: The Emergence and Manifestation of the Chinese Ethnoburb in Les Angeles' San Gabriel Valley," Journal of Asian American Studies 2:1 (1999), 1-29.

(50.) Harris, Unplanned Suburbs, chs. 4-5, pp. 11, 13; Robert Lewis, "Running Rings Around the City: North American Industrial Suburbs, 1850-1950," in Changing Suburbs, ed. Harris & Larkham, 146-67.

(51.) Wiese, Places of Their Own; Wiese, "The Other Suburbanites'.

(52.) Woods, Development Arrested; Robert Lewis, Manufacturing Montreal; Elsa Barkley Brown, "Negotiating and Transforming the Public Sphere: African American Political Life in the Transition from Slavery to Freedom," Public Culture 7:1 (1994), 107-46; Gail Dubrow and Donna Graves, Sente at Sixth and Main (Seattle: Seattle Arts Commission, 2002); Angel David Nieves, "African American Architects and 'Race-Uplift' for the Black Community: New Deal Mass Housing and Black Nationalism in the Nation's Capital," Planning History Studios 1:1 (1998); Kelly Quinn. "Making Modern Homes: Hilyard Robinson's Work at Langston Terrace Dwellings," (paper presented at Buell Symposium, Columbia University. April 2003); Gilliland and Olson, "Claires on Housing Space"; Marc H. Choko, "Ethnicity and Home Ownership in Montreal, 1921-51." UHR 26:2 (1998), 32-41; Rosalyn Trigger, "Protestant Restructuring in the Canadian City: Church and Mission in the Industrial Working-Class District of Griffintown. Montreal," UHR 31:1 (2002). 5-18; Goings and Mohl, "The New African American Urban History."

(53.) Kelley, "We Are Not What We Seem," 77-79; James C. Scott, Domination and the Arts of Resistance: Hidden Transcripts (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1990); George Lipsitz, A Life in the Struggle. Ivory Perry and the Culture of Opposition (Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1988).

(54.) It is sometimes the case that scholars of working-class culture compare it with middle-class prescriptive literature rather than empirically documented middle-class lifeways. See for example, Harris, Unplanned Suburbs, ch. 4; Gary Cross, "The Suburban Weekend: Perspectives on a Vanishing Twentieth Century Dream," in Visions of Suburbia, ed. R. Silverstone (London: Routledge, 1997), 112.

(55.) Robin D. G. Kelley, Yo'Mama's Dysfunktional! Fighting the Culture Wars in Urban America (Boston: Beacon Press, 1997), ch. 1; Catherine L. Ross and Nancey Green Leigh, "Planning, Urban Revitalization, and the Inner City: An Exploration of Structural Racism," Journal of Planning Literature 14:3 (2000), 367 80.

(56.) Earl Lewis, "Connecting Memory, Self, and The Power of Place in African American Urban History," JUH 21:3 (1995), 348.

(57.) Earl Lewis, In Their Own interests: Race, Class and Power in Twentieth-Century Norfolk, Virginia (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1991); Robin D.G. Kelley, Race Rebels: Culture, Politics, and the Black Working Class (New York: Free Press, 1994); June Manning Thomas, "Racial Inequality and Empowerment: Necessary Theoretical Constructs for Understanding U.S. Planning History," in Making the Invisible, ed. Sandercock, 198 208; Joe W. Trotter, Jr., BlackMilwaukee: The Making of an Industrial Proletariat, 1915-45 (Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1985); Richard W. Thomas, Life for Us Is What We Make It. Building Black Community in Detroit, 1915-1945 (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1992).

(58.) Elizabeth Clark Lewis, "Urban History: State of the Art," (paper presented at OAH Annual Meeting, Washington, D.C., April 2002).

(59.) Camilo Jose Vergara, The New Urban Ghetto (New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press, 1997); Farah Jasmine Griffin, 'Who Set You Flowin': The African American Migration Narrative (New York: Oxford University Press, 1996); Hanoah Jopling, "Remembered Communities: Gott's Court and Hell Point in Annapolis, Maryland, 1900-1950," in Annapolis Pasts: Historical Archaeology in Annapolis, Maryland, ed, P. Shackel, P. Mullins, and M. Warner (Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, 1998), Luis Aponte-Pares, Appropriating Place in Puerto Rican Barrios: Preserving Contemporary Urban Landscapes," in Preserving Cultural Landscapes in America, ed. A. Alanen and R. Melnick (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2000); James Borchert, Alley Life in Washington: Family, Community, Religion, and Folklife in the City, 1850-1970 (Urbana: University of IIlinois Press, 1980).

(60.) Gregory, Black Corona.

(61.) Lewis, "Connecting Memory," 362; Kelley, "We Are Net What We Seem".

(62.) Richard Harris and Robert Lewis, "The Geography of North American Cities and Suburbs, 1900-1950: A New Synthesis," JUH 27:3 (2001), 262-92.

(63.) Ann Smart Martin, "Makers, Buyers, and Users: Consumerism as a Material Culture Framework," Winterthur Portfolio 28:213 (1993), 141-57.

(64.) Harris & Sendbuehler, "The Making of a Working-Class Suburb"; Robert Robson, "Housing in the Northwest Territories: the Post-War Vision," UHR 24:1 (1995), 3-30.

(65) Harris, Unplanned Suburbs; Gilliland & Olson, "Claims on Housing Space"; David G Burley, "The Senator. The Merchant. Two Carpenters. and a Widow: A Survey of Canadian Landlords in 1871 ." UHR 25:2 (1997).

(66) McCann, "Suburbs of Desire"; Weaver, "From Land Assembly"; Burley, "The Senator".

(67.) Choko, "Ethnicity and Home Ownership"; Brian Ray and Eric Moore, "Access to Homeownership Among Immigrant Groups in Canada," Canadian Review of Sociology and Anthropology 28:1 (1991), 3-4; Michael Doucet and John Weaver, Housing the North American City (Montreal: McGill-Queen's University Press, 1991); Ward, History of Domestic Space.

(68.) Gilliland & Olson, "Claires on Housing Space," 13.

(69.) Quinn, "Making Modern Homes"; D. Bradford Hunt, "What Went Wrong With Public Housing in Chicago? A History of the Chicago Housing Authority, 1933-1982" (unpublished Ph.D. dissertation, University of California, Berkeley, 2000) and "Why Did the Working Class Reject Public Housing in America?" Journal of Planning History 2:1 (2003), 79-93; Alexander von Hoffman, "A Study in Contradictions: The Origins and Legacy of the Housing Act of 1949." Housing Policy Debate (hereafter HPD) 11:2 (2000), 299-326 and "Why They Built Pruitt-lgoe," in From Tenements to the Taylor Homes: In Search of an Urban Housing Policy in Twentieth Century America, ed. Bauman, Biles, and Szylvian (University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 2000); Lawrence J. Vale, Reclaiming Public Housing: A Half Century of Struggle in Three Public Neighborhoods (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2002) and From the Puritans to the Projects: Public Housing and Public Neighbors (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2000).

(70.) Choko, "Ethnicity and Home Ownership"; Gilliland, "Society and Space"; Gilliland and Olson, "Claires on Housing Space"; Linteau, "Canadian Suburbanization."

(71.) Luc Carey, "Le declin de la maison de fond de cour a Montreal, 1880-1920," UHR 31:1 (2002), 19-36; Jopling, "Remembered Communities"; Leeann Bishop Lands, "Speculators, Attention! Workers and Rental Housing Development in Atlanta, 1880 to 1910," JUH 28:5 (2002), 546-72.

(72.) Jill Wade, "Home or Homelessness? Marginal Housing in Vancouver, 1886-1950," UHR 25:2 (1997), 19-29; Julia A. Beamish and Rosemany C. Goss, Jorge H. Atiles, and Youngjoo Kim, "Net a Trailer Anymore: Perceptions of Manufactured Housing," HPD 12:2 (2001), 373-92; Richard Genz, "Why Advocates Need to Rethink Manufactured Housing," HPD 12:2 (2001), 393-414.

(73.) Borchert, "Forming An Upper-Class Uptown Culture"; Berger, "Private and Public Luxury"; Dennis, "Apartment Housing"; Paul Groth, Living Downtown: The History of Residential Hotels in the United States (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1994); Elizabeth Collins Cromley, Alone Together: A History of New York's Early Apartments (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1990); Elizabeth Blackmar, Manhattan For Rent, 1785-1850 (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1989).

(74.) Joseph C. Bigott, From Cottage to Bungalow: Houses and the Working Class in Metropolitan Chicago, 1869-1929 (Chicago: University of Chicago, 2001); Dominic A. Pacyga and Charles Shanabruch, The Chicago Bungalow (Chicago: Arcadia Publishing, 2001); Anthony D. King. The Bungalow: The Production of a Global Culture (New York: Oxford University Press, 1995).

(75.) L.J. Evenden, "Wartime Housing as Cultural Landscape: National Creation and Personal Creativity," UHR 25:2 (1997), 41-52; Barbara M. Kelly, Expanding the American Dream. Building and Rebuilding Levittown (Albany: State University of New York Press, 1993); Rosalyn Baxandall and Elizabeth Ewen. Picture Windows: How the Suburbs Happened (New York: Basic Books, 2000).

(76.) Annmarie Adams, "The Eichler Home: Intention and Experience in Postwar Suburbia," in Gender, Class, and Shelter. Perspectives in Vernacular Architecture V, ed. E. Cromley and C. Hudgins, (Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, 1995). 164-78; Tom Hine, Populuxe (New York: MJF Books, 1999), chs. 1-4.

(77.) Sies, "'God's Very Kingdom'" and "George W. Maher's Planning and Architecture"; William H. Wilson, Hamilton Park: A Planned Black Community in Dallas (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1998); Nicolaides, My Blue Heaven; Andrew E.G Jones, "Making Edge City: Post-Suburban Development and Life on the Frontier in Southern California," in Changing Suburbs, ed. Harris & Larkham. 202-21.

(78.) Annmarie Adams, "Rooms of Their Own: The Nurses' Residences at Montreal's Royal Victoria Hospital," in Restoring Women's History through Historic Preservation, ed. Gail Lee Dubrow and Jennifer B. Goodman (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2003), 131-44; Kelly Quinn, "Endeavors and Expectations: Housing Washington's Women," in Embodied Utopias: Gender. Social Change. and the Modern Metropolis, ed. Bingamon, Sanders & Zorach (London: Routledge, 2002), 156-65; Rae Bridgman. "Housing Chronically Homeless Women: 'Inside' a Sale Haven," HPD 13:1 (2002), 51-81.

(79.) Carol F. Jopling, Puerto Rican Houses in Sociohistorical Perspective (Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, 1988); Aponte-Pares, "Appropriating Place"; Margaret Crawford, "Mi casa es su casa," in "Special Issue: House Rules" Assemblage 24 (1994), 12-20.

(80.) Evenden. "Wartime Housing"; Kristin Szylvian. "The Federal Government and the Cooperative Housing Movement, 1917-1955," (unpublished Ph.D. dissertation, Careegie-Mellon University, 1988), "The Federal Housing Program During World War II in From Tenements to Taylor Homes, 121-41, and "Industrial Housing Reform and the Emergency Fleet Corporation," JUH 25:5 (1999), 647-89; Donald Albrecht, ed., World War II and the American Dream: How War Time Building Changed a Nation (Cambridge: MIT Press, 1995); Michael H. Lang, "The Design of Yorkship Garden Village: Product of the Progressive Planning, Architecture. and Housing Reform Movements," and Roger W. Lotchin, "World War II and Urban California: City Planning and the Transformation Hypothesis," both in Planning the Twentieth, ed. Sies and Silver, 120-44 and 305-30; Richard M. Candee, Atlantic Heights: A World War I Shipbuilders' Community (Portsmouth: Portsmouth Maine Society, 1985).

(81.) Ennals and Holdsworth, Homeplace: Ward, A History of Domestic Space; Merritt lerley, The Comforts of Home: The American House and the Evolution of Modern Convenience (New York: Clarkson Potter, 1999),

(82.) Richard Dennis, "Room for Improvement? Recent Studies of Working-Class Housing," JUH 21:5 (1995), 660.

(83.) Joseph Biggott, "Bungalows and the Complex Origin of the Modern House," in Chicago Bungalow, ed. Pacyga & Shanabruch: 31-52; Gilliland & Olson. "Claims on Housing Space"; Wiese, "The Other Suburbanites"; Harris, Unplanned Suburbs. ch. 5.

(84.) Ward, History of Domestic Space, 4; Doucet and Weaver, Housing the North American City.

(85.)Gilliland & Olson, "Claims on Housing Space," 9; Annmarie Adams and Peter Gossage, "Chez Fadette: Girlhood, Family, and Private Space in Late-Nineteenth Century Saint-Hyacinthe," UHR 26:2 (1998), 56-68; Annmarie Adams, "Rooms of Their Own"; Bridgman, "Housing Chronically Homeless Women."

(86) Matt Sendbuehler and Jason Gilliland, "'... to produce the highest type of manhood and womanhood': The Ontario Housing Act, 1919, and a New Suburban Ideal," UHR 26:2 (1998), 42-55.

(87.) Wade, "Home or Homelessness?"

(88.) Wiese, "The Other Suburbanites"; David Schuyler, A City/Transformed: Redevelopment, Race, and Suburbanization in Lancaster, Pennsylvania, 1940-1980 (University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 2002), ch. 7; Lewis, "Connecting Memory," 352; Wilson, Hamilton Park.

(89.) Kelly Quinn, "Making Modern Homes," (unpublished manuscript, Jan 2003, in author's possession).

(90.) Crawford, "mi casa es su casa"; see also, Aponte-Pares, "Appropriating Place"; Rina Swentzell, "Conflicting Landscape Values: The Santa Clara Pueblo and Day School," in Understanding Ordinary Landscapes, ed. Paul Groth and Todd W. Bressi (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1997), 56-66.

(91.) Adams, "The Eichler Home."

(92.) Kelley, "We Are Net What We Seem," 78; Philip J. Ethington, "Recasting Urban Political History: Gender, the Public, the Household, and Political Participation in Boston and San Francisco during the Progressive Era," SSH 16:2 (1992), 302.

(93.) Kelley, "We Are Net What We Seem," 112; Clark-Lewis, "Urban History: State of the Art."

(94.) Harris, Unplanned Suburbs.

(95.) Sendbuehler & Gilliland, "'... to produce the highest kind," 44.

(96.) Wade, "Home or Homelessness?"

(97.) Nicolaides, My Blue Heaven, quotation, 2.

(98.) See Jurgen Habermas, The Structural Transformation of the Public Sphere (Cambridge, 1989); Nancy Fraser, "Rethinking the Public Sphere: A Contribution to the Critique of Actually Existing Democracy," in Habermas and the Public Sphere, ed. C. Calhoun (Cambridge: MIT Press, 1999), 109-42.

(99.) For good introductions to this literature, see Gilfoyle, "White Cities," <www.luc.edu/depts/history/gilfoyle/WHITECIT.HTM>, Anthony D. King, Re-Presenting the City: Ethnicity, Capital and Culture in the 21st-Century Metropolis (New York: New York University Press, 1997), and "Special Issue: The Other City: (De)Mystifying Urban Culture," ed. Dianne Chisholm and Robert Brazeau, JUH 29:1 (2002). Robin Bachin, Cultural Boundaries: Urban Space and Civic Culture in Chicago, 1890-1919 (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, forthcoming); Roy Rosenzweig and Elizabeth Blackmar, The Park and the People: A History of Central Park (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1992); Brown & Kimball, "Mapping the Terrain"; Ingram, "'Open' Space as Strategic Queer Sites," "No More Shit," Bouthillette, "Queer and Gentered Housing," and Hertz, Eisenberg, and Knauer, "Queer Spaces in New York City: Places of Struggle/Places of Strength," in Queers in Space, ed. Ingram, Bouthillette, and Rerter, 95-125, 127-45, 213-32, 356-80; Kevin J. Mumford, Interzones: Black/White Sex Districts in Chicago and New York in the Early Twentieth Century (New York: Columbia University Press, 1997); Timothy J. Gilfoyle, City of Eros: New York City, prostitution, and the commercialization of sex, 1790-1920 (New York: Norton, 1992); George Chauncey, Gay New York: Gender, Urban Culture, and the Making of the Gay Male World, 1890-1940 (New York: Basic Books, 1994); Michele H. Bogart, Public Space and Public Memory in New York's City Hall Park," JUH 25:2 (1999), 226-57; Joseph A. Rodriguez, "Ethnicity and the Horizontal City: Mexican Americans and the Chicano Movement in San Jose, California," JUH 21:5 (1995), 597-621; Robert Self, "'Te Plan Our Liberation': Black Power and the Politics of Place in Oakland, California, 1965-1977," JUH 26:6 (2000), 759-92; Kelley, Yo Mama's Dysfunktional; Cheryl J. LaRoche and Michael L. Blakey, "Seizing Intellectual Power: The Dialogue at the New York African Burial Ground," Historical Archaeology 31 (1997), 84-106; Davarian Baldwin, "Mapping the Black Metropolis: An Institutional Geography of Black Chicago," (paper presented at Urban History Association Annual Meeting, Pittsburgh, PA, Sept. 2002).

(100.) "Special Issue: Women and the City," ed. M. Flanagan, JUH 23:3 (1997); Deutsch, Women and the City; Elsa Barkley Brown, "Womanist Consciousness: Maggie Lena Walker and the Independent Order of Saint Luke," Signs 14:3 (1989), 610-33; Dolores Hayden, The Power of Place: Urban Landscapes as Public History (Cambridge: MIT Press, 1995); Ethington, "Recasting Urban Political History"; Darlene Clark Hine, "The Housewives' League of Detroit: Black Women and Economic Nationalism," In Visible Women: New Essays on American Activism, ed. S. Lebsock and N. Hewitt (Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1993), 223-41 ; Noralee Frankel and Nancy S. Dye, ed., Gender, Class, Race, and Reform in the Progressive Era (Lexington: University Press of Kentucky, 1991); Jackson, Lines of Activity; Suellen Hoy, Chasing Dirt: The American Pursuit of Cleanliness (New York: Oxford University Press, 1995); Wirka, "The City Social Movement."

(101.) Michele Dagenais, "Vie Culturelle at Pouvoirs Public Locaux: La Fondation de la Bibliotheque Municipale de Montreal," UHR 24:2 (1996), 40-53; Abigail Van Slyck, Free to All. Carnegie Libraries and American Culture, 1890-1920 (Chicago: University of Chicage Press, 1995); Swentzell, "Conflicting Landscape Values"; Brown, "Womanist Consciousness," and "Negotiating and Transforming"; Suellen Hoy, "Caring for Chicago's Women and Girls: The Sisters of the Good Shepherd, 1859-1911 ," JUH 23:3 (1997), 260-94; Trigger, "Protestant Restructuring"; Angel David Nieves, "'We Gave Our Hearts and Lives to It: African American Women Reformers, Industrial Education, and the Artifacts of Nation-Building in the Post-Reconstruction South, 1877-1938," (unpublished Ph.D. Dissertation, Cornell University, 2000); Jackson, Lines of Activity.

(102.) Lizabeth Cohen, Making a New Deal: Industrial Workers in Chicage, 191-1939 (New York: Cambridge University Press, 1990) and A Consumer's Republic: The Politics of Mass Consumption in Postwar America (New York: Knopf, 2003); Paul Muffins, Race + Affluence: An Archaeology of African America and Consumer Culture (New York: Plenum, 1999); George Lipsitz, "Consumer Spending as State Project: Yesterday's Solutions and Today's Problems," in Getting and Spending: European and American Consumer Societies in the Twentieth Century, ed. Susan Strasser, Charles McGovern, Matthias Judt, and Daniel S. Mattern (Cambridge: Cambridge Deiversity Press, 1998), 12747; Bachin, Cultural Boundaries; Baldwin, "Mapping the Black Metropolis."

(103.) Gilfoyle, "White Cities," 10. The term "intersectionality" was developed by black feminists. A basic text is Evelyn Brooks Higginbotham, "African American Women's History and the Metalanguage of Race," Signs 17 (1992), 251-74; see also Lynn Weber, Understanding Race, Class, Gender, and Sexuality: A Conceptual Framework (New York: McGraw-Hill, 2001).

(104.) Woods, Development Arrested; Gregory, Black Corona; Mahoney, Provincial Lives; Harris and Lewis, "Geography of North American Cities and Suburbs".

(105.) Teaford, An Unheralded Triumph; David Harvey, Spaces of Hope (Berkeley: University of California Press, 2000).

(106.) Nihal Perera, "Exploring Columbo: The Relevance of Knowledge of New York," in Re-Presenting the City, ed. A. King, 137-57; John Chase, "The Role of Consumerism in American Architecture," Journal of Architectural Education 44:4 (1991), 211-24; Lipsitz, "Consumer Spending as State Project"; Frederic Jameson, "Notes on Globalization as a Philosophical Issue," in The Cultures of Globalization, ed. Fredric Jameson and Masao Miyoshi (Durham: Duke University Press, 1998), 54-77; Linda Basch, Nina Glick-Schiller, and Christina Szanton Blanc, Nations Unbound: Transnational Politics, Posteolonial Predicaments, and Deterritorialized Nation-States (Luxembourg: Gordon and Breach, 1994).

(107.) Dennis, "Room for Improvement," 663; Linteau, "Canadian Suburbanization," 269; Wexler, "A Comparison"; Harris, "Housing and Social Policy"; Wexler, "Housing and Social Policy ... Reply"; Harris, "More American"; Harris, "Canadian Cities."

(108.) Gail Radford, Modern Housing for America: Policy Struggles in the New Deal Era (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1996; John F. Bauman, "The Eternal War on the Slums," and Janet Hutchison, "Shaping Housing and Enhancing Consumption: Hoover's Interwar Housing Policy," From Tenements to the Taylor Homes: 1-17, 81-101.

(109.) Linteau, "Canadian Suburbanization," 269; Purdy, "Industrial Efficiency."

(110.) I thank Richard Harris for clarifying his position on this issue in a private communication. See Harris, "More American."

(111.) Purdy, "Industrial Efficiency"; Sendbuehler & Gilliland, "to produce the highest type"; Evenden, "Wartime Housing"; Szylvian, "Industrial Housing Reform," JUH 25:5 (1999); Eric J. Karolak, "'No Ideal of Doing Anything Wonderful': The Labor-Crisis Origins of National Housing Policy and the Reconstruction of the Working-Class Community, 1917-1919," in From Tenements to the Taylor Homes, 60-80. See also, Harris, "More American," and "Housing and Social Policy."

(112.) Evenden. "Wartime Housing," 41-42; Wade, "Home or Homelessness"; Robson, "Housing in the Northwest Territories"; Sendbuehler & Gilliland, "to produce the highest type," 62.

(113.) Szylvian, "Industrial Housing Reform," 649, 665-66, 672; Karolak, ""No Ideal"; Bauman, "The Eternal War," 11 ; Hutchison, "Shaping Housing and Enhancing Consumption"; Kenneth T. Jackson, Crabgrass Frontier: The Suburbanization of the United Stores (New York: Oxford University Press, 1985), ch. 11 ; George Lipsitz, The Possessive Investment in Whiteness: How White People Profit from Identity Politics (Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1998), ch. 1-2; Dolores Hayden, Building American Suburbia: Green Fields and Urban Growth, 1820-2000 (New York: Pantheon, 2003).

(114.) Bauman, "The Eternal War on the Slums," 13; Kristin Szylvian, "The Federal Housing Program," in From Tenements to the Taylor Homes, 121-38; Albrecht, World War II and the American Dream; Isabelle Gournay and Mary Corbin Sies, "The Modern Movement in Maryland, 1930-1972," (unpublished report, Maryland Historical Trust, 2002), Sect. 4; Jack Breihan, "Necessary Visions: Community Planning in Wartime," Maryland Humanities (November 1998) 11-14; Evenden, "Wartime Housing."

(115.) The new scholarship is presented in "Special Issue: North American Cities and Suburbs," ed. R. Harris.

(116.) Lewis, Manufacturing Montreal, see 6--7.

(117.) Robert Fishman, "America's New City: Megalopolis Unbound," Wilson Quarterly 14 (1990), 25-46 and "Cities After the End of Cities," (paper presented at Reframing the 1946-65 Suburb: Contemporary Public Policy, Design, and Scholarship, Plymouth, MN, 1999); Mark Gottdiener and George Kephart, "The Multinucleated Metropolitan Region: A Comparative Analysis," in Postsuburban California: The Transformation of Orange County Since World War II, ed. Rob Kling, Spencer Olin, & Mark Poster (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1991), 31-54; Joel Garreau, Edge City: Life on the New Frontier (New York: Doubleday, 1991).

(118.) Harris, Unplanned Suburbs; Harris and Lewis, "Geography of North American Cities and Suburbs"; Todd Gardner, "The Slow Wave: The Changing Residential Status of Cities and Suburbs in the United States, 1850-1940," JUH 27:3 (2001), 293-312; Lewis, "Special Issue: Industrial Suburbanization of Canadian and American Cities"; Hise, Magnetic Les Angeles.

(119.) Von Hoffman, Local Attachments; Birkner, A Country Place No More; Paul H. Mattingly, Suburban Landscapes: Culture and Politics in a New York Metropolitan Community (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2001); Baxandall & Ewen, Picture Windows; James Borchert, "Cities in the Suburbs: Heterogeneous Communities on the U.S. Urban Fringe, 1920-60," Urban History 23:2 (1996), 211-27. See also the studies in footnote 42, above.

(120.) Harris, Unplanned Suburbs; Lewis, Manufacturing Montreal; and Wiese, "The Other Suburbanites," are good examples of this rethinking exercise.

(121.) Sies, "North American Suburbs," 331 ; Wiese, "The Other Suburbanites," 1500-2; James Borchert, "Residential City Suburbs: The Emergence of a New Suburban Type, 1880-1930," JUH 22:3 (1996), 283-307; Crawford, Building the Workingman's Paradise; John S. Gainer, "The Garden City and Planned Industrial Suburbs: Housing and Planning on the Eve of World War I," in From Tenements to the Taylor Homes, 43-59; Reynolds Farley, "The Changing Distribution of Negroes within Metropolitan Areas: The Emergence of Black Suburbs," American Journal of Sociology 75:4 (1970), 512-29.

(122.) Wiese, "The Other Suburbanites," 1500; Farley, "The Changing Distribution"; John L. Jackson, Jr., Harlem World: Doing Race and Class in Contemporary Black America (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2001).

(123.) Li, "Building Ethnoburbia"; see also Fong, The First Suburban Chinatown; Elisabeth Esther Orr, "Living Along the Fault Line: Community, Suburbia, and Multiethnicity in Garden Grove and Westminster, California, 1900-1995 (unpublished Ph.D. Dissertation, Indiana University, 2000); Joseph Wood, "Vietnamese-American Placemaking in Northern Virginia," Geographical Review 87 (1997), 58-72.

(124) Harris, Unplanned Suburbs, ch. 4; Gary Cross, "The Suburban Weekend"; Andrew Wiese, "Suburbia: Middle Claas to the Last?" JUH 23:6 (1997), 750-58.

(125.) Harris 8 Sendbuehler, "The Making of a Working-Class Suburb"; Sies, "North American Suburbs"; Nicolaides, My Blue Heaven and "Urban History: State of the Art," (paper presented at OAH Annual Meeting, Washington, D.C., April 2002).

(126.) Kelley, "We Are Net What We Seem"; Brown. "Negotiating and Transforming the Public Sphere"; Lewis, In Their Own Interests.

(127.) Sies and Wiese, "Reciprocity, Resistance, Reproduction?"

(128.) Harris and Lewis, "Geography of North American Cities and Suburbs," 263.

(129.) Ibid., 284.

(130.) Ibid., 265-70; Lewis, "Special Issue: Industrial Suburbanization"; Lewis, Manufacturing Montreal.

(131.) Birkner, A Country Place No More; Nicolaides, My Blue Heaven; Baker, "The Lakewood Story"; Howard Gillette, Jr., "The Transformation of the Inner Ring Suburb?" (Paper presented at American Studies Association Annual Meeting, Detroit, MI, November 2000); Briefing book for Reframing the 1945--1965 Suburb: A National Conference on Centemporary Public Policy, Design, and Scholarship," (Design Center for the American Urban Landscape and Re framing Suburbia Project, University of Minnesota, January 1999).

(132.) Li, "Building Ethnoburbia"; Fong, The First Suburban Chinatown; Orr, "Living Along the Fault Line"; Wood. "Vietnamese-American Placemaking in Northern Virginia"; Birkner, A Country Place No More; Mattingly, Suburban Landscapes; Baxandall & Ewen, Picture Windows; James Borchert, "Cities in the Suburbs"; Wiese, Places of Their Own; Wilson, Hamilton Park; Jackson, Harlem World; Leonard S. Rubinowitz and James E. Rosenbaum, Crossing the Class and Color Lines." From Public Housing to White Suburbia (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2000); Mary Patillo-McCoy, Black Picket Fences: Privilege and Peril Among the Black Middle Class (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1999); Shirley Ann Wilson Moore, to Place Our Deeds: The African American Community in Richmond, California, 191-1963 (Berkeley: University of California Press, 2000; Darrel E. Bigham, We Ask Only a Fair Trial: A History of the Black Community of Evansville, Indiana (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1987).

(133.) Clark Lewis, "Urban History: State of the Art."

(134.) Bourdieu is quoted in Randal Johnson, "Pierre Bourdieu on Art, Literature, and Culture," in Bourdieu, The Field of Cultural Production: Essays on Attend Literature (New York: Columbia University Press, 1993), 4; John Archer "Dreamland and Dystopia: Representations of Suburbia in 20th-Century American Media," (paper presented at International Planning History Society Biennial Meeting, London, England, July 2002); Ohmann, Selling Culture; Catherine Jurca, White Diaspora: The Suburb and the Twentieth Century American Novel (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2001); Lynn Spigel, Welcome to the Dreamhouse: Popular Media and Postwar Suburbs (Durham: Duke University Press, 2001); Hine, Populuxe.

(135.) Sies, "North American Suburbs," 341; Hise, "Introduction," Magnetic Los Angeles.

(136.) Fishman, "Megalopolis Unbound," and "Cities After the End of Cities," Harvard Design Magazine (Winter/Spring 1997), 14-15, and "Writing the Next Chapter."

(137.) Harris and Lewis, "Geography of North American Cities and Suburbs," 283; Gilliland, "Society and Space."

(138.) William H. Sewell, Jr., "The Concepts of Culture," in The New Cultural History: New Directions in the Study of Society and Culture, ed. V. Bonnell & L. Hunt, (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1999), 48.

(139.) Linteau, "Canadian Suburbanization," 268-69.

(140.) Goings & Mohl, "Toward a New African American Urban History"; Trotter, "The Great Migration"; Thomas, "Racial Inequality and Empowerment"; Linda Gordon, "Race, Gender, and Painful Transformations in the Field of American History," Chronicle of Higher Education (July 11, 1997), B4-5.

(141.) See for example, suggestive concepts such as infrapolitics, as Kelley uses it in "We Art Not What We Seem:; intersectionality, as developed by black feminist thought in Patricia Hill Collins, Fighting Words: Black Women and the Search for Justice (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1998) and summarized by Weber, Understanding Race, Class, Gender, and Sexuality; power relations, as set out in racial formation theories in Michael Omi and Howard Winant, Racial Formation in the United States. from the 1960s to the 1990s (New York: Routledge, 1994) and Lisa Lowe, Immigrant Acts: On Asian American Cultural Politics (Durham: Duke University Press, 1998); transnationalism, as developed in Basch, Glick-Schiller, Blanc, Nations Unbound; and mestizaje, in Gloria Anzaldua, Borderland/La Frontera (San Francisco: Aunt Lute Books, 1999).

(142.) Timothy J. Gilfoyle, ed., "Special Issue: Urban History, Arnold Hirsch, and the Second Ghetto Thesis," JUH 29:3 (2003).

(143.) Raymond A. Mohl, "Making the Second Ghetto in Metropolitan Miami, 1940-1960," JUH, 21:3 (1995), 395-427; Mark Barron, "Adequately Re-Housing Low Income Families': A Study of Class, Race, and Gender in the Architecture of Public Housing, Marietta, Georgia, 1938-1941," (paper presented at Vernacular Architecture Forum Annual Meeting, Williamsburg, VA, May 2002); Schuyler, A City Transformed; Amanda Irene Seligman, "What Is the Second Ghetto?" JUH 29:3 (2003), 272-80; Arnold R. Hirsch, "'Searching for a Sound Negro Policy': A Racial Agenda for the Housing Acts of 1949 and 1954," HPD 11:2 (2000), 393-441; Ross & Green Leigh, "Planning, Urban Revitalization, and the Inner City."

(144.) Woods, Development Arrested.

(145.) Ibid.

(146.) Gregory. Black Corona; Kelley, "We Are Not What We Seem"; Wiese, Places of Their Own; Elsa Barkley Brown, "Negotiating and Transforming the Public Sphere"; Nieves, "'They Gave Their Hearts and Lives to It."

(147.) Thomas J. Sugrue, "Crabgrass-Roots Politics: Race, Rights, and the Reaction Against Liberalism in the Urban North, 1940-1964," JAH 82:2 (1995), 551-78; The Origins of the Urban Crisis: Race and Inequality in Postwar Detroit (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1996); Arnold R. Hirsch, "Massive Resistance in the Urban North: Trumball Park, Chicago, 1953-1966," JAH 82:2 (1995), 522-50; Nicolaides, My Blue Heaven; Baker, "The Lakewood Story."

(148) Kenneth W. Goings and Gerald L. Smith, "'Unhidden' Transcripts: Memphis and African American Agency, 1862-1920," JUH 21:3 (1995), 372-94.

(149.) Lewis, in Their Own Interests; "Connecting Memory"; Clark-Lewis, "Urban History: State of the Art"; Thomas, "Racial Inequality and Empowerment."

(150.) Kimball & Brown, "Mapping the Terrain."

(151.) David Ley. "Myths and Meanings of Migration and the Metropolis," The Canadian Geographer 43 (1999), 2-19, and Immigration in Gateway Cities." Sydney and Vancouver in Comparative Perspective (Oxford: Pergamon, 2001); Wilbur Zelinsky and B.A. Lee, "Heterolocalism: An Alternative Model of the Sociospatial Behaviour of Immigrant Ethnic Communities." International Journal of Population Geography 4 (1998), 281-98; Dennis Conway, "Why Barbados has Exported People? International Mobility as a Fundamental Force in the Creation of Small Island Society," in Ethnicity, Race, and Nationality in the Caribbean, ed. Juan Manuel Carrion (San Juan: Institute of Caribbean Studies, University of Puerto Rico, 1998), 274-308; Choko, "Ethnicity and Home Ownership."

(152.) See Carl Abbott, "Reading Urban History: Influential Books and Historians," JUH 21 (1994), 31-43.

(153.) Wiese, "The Other Suburbanites."

(154.) Jackson, Harlem World.

(155.) Kelley, "We Are Not What We Seem"; Goings & Smith, "'Unhidden' Transcripts."

(156) Dubrow and Graves, Sento at Sixth and Main.

(157.) Victoria E. Bonnell and Lynn Hunt, "Introduction," in Beyond the Cultural Turn, 1.

(158.) Gillette, "Rethinking Urban History," 205,

(159.) Higginbotham, "African American Women's History"; Lowe, Immigrant Acts; Okihiro, Common Ground; Gober, "Immigration and North American Cities."

(160.) Trotter, "The Great Migration."

(161.) Trotter, "The Great Migration," 3.

(162.) Higginbotham, "African American Women's History"; David R. Roediger, The Wages of Whiteness: Race and the Making of the American Working Class (New York: Verso, 1999); Lipsitz, The Possessive Investment in Whiteness; Kelley, "We Are Not What We Seem." See also Gail Bederman, Manliness and Civilization; A Cultural History of Gender and Race in the United States, 1880-1917 (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1995).

(163.) Good starting points would include King, Re-Presenting the City; Anthony King, Urbanism, Colonialism, and the World Economy: Cultural and Spatial Foundations of the World Urban System (London: Routledge, 1990); Nihal Perera, Society and Space: Colonialism. Nationalism, and Postcolonial Identity in Sri Lanka (Boulder, Colo: Westview Press, 1998); Brenda S.A. Yeoh, Contesting Space: Power Relations and the Urban Built Environment in Colonial Singapore (Kuala Lumpur: Oxford University Press, 1996); Luiz Cesar de Queiroz Riberio, "The Constitution of Real-estate Capital and Production of Built up Space in Rio de Janeiro, 1870-1930," international Journal of Urban and Regional Research 13 (1989), 47-67; Garth Andrew Myers, Verandahs of Power: Colonialism and Space in Urban Africa (Syracuse: Syracuse University Press, 2003). I thank Richard Harris for the Yeoh and Myers citations.

(164.) Abbott, "Reading Urban History," 42; Gabaccia, "ls Everywhere Nowhere?" 1115.

Mary Corbin Sies is associate professor in the Department of American Studies and a member of the Historic Preservation faculty at the University of Maryland, College Park. She is co-editor (with Christopher Silver) of Planning the Twentieth Century American City (1996) and a past president of The Society for American City and Regional Planning History. A cultural historian and specialist on the built environment, she writes on the history of North American suburbanization. She is a co-researcher (with Isabelle Gournay) on a study of the Modern Movement in Maryland, 1930-1972 (or MOMOMA).

Mary Corbin Sies est professeur agrege au Departement d'etudes americaines a l'Universite du Maryland, a College Park, ou elle fait egalement partie du corps professoral sur les etudes du patrimoine. Elle a codirige (avec Christopher Silver) Planning the Twentieth Century Amen'can City (1996). Elle est presidente sortante de la Society for American City and Regional Planning History. En tant que specialiste de l'histoire sociale et du cadre bati, ses ecrits portent sur l'histoire de la banlieue en Amerique du Nord. Elle est presentement responsable d'un projet de recherche (avec Isabelle Gournay) sur Le mouvement moderne dans l'etatdu Maryland, 1930-1972 (MOMOMA).
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Author:Sies, Mary Corbin
Publication:Urban History Review
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Date:Sep 22, 2003
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