1st Edition

Shopping Centre Development (RLE Retailing and Distribution)

Edited By John Dawson, Dennis Lord Copyright 1985
    288 Pages
    by Routledge

    288 Pages
    by Routledge

    The shopping centre has become an established feature of urban structure over the past thirty years. Development of centres has been rapid and little attempt has been made to consider the development process and the problems caused by it. There is a growing awareness that centres are not always wholly beneficial to their host cities and that some public policy control is necessary.

    This book examines the shopping centre development process and analyses the control policies which have been taken and which are needed. It draws on material from throughout the developed world.

    First published 1985.

    List of figures.  List of tables.  Acknowledgements.  1. Introduction John A. Dawson and J. Dennis Lord Part 1. Policy Issues and Approaches  2. Federal and State Intervention in Shopping Centre Development in the USA John A. Dawson and J. Dennis Lord  3. Land Use Controls on UK Shopping Centres Russell Schiller  4. Issues of Tenant Policy Control: The American Perspective Ronald Savitt  Part 2. City Case Studies  5. Atlanta and the Regional Shopping Mall: The Absence of Public Policy Borden D. Bent  6. Shopping Centre Development in Toronto Gareth Shaw  7. The Development of Shopping Centres in the Paris Region Annie Delobez  8. Shopping Centre Development in Newcastle upon Tyne and Tyne and Wear Metropolitan County R. L. Davies  9. Shopping Centre Development in Canberra, Australia John A. Dawson  Part 3. Changes in Centre Development  10. The Malling of the American Landscape J. Dennis Lord  11. Revitalization of Shopping Centres J. Dennis Lord  12. Regional Shopping Centres as Suburban Growth Poles Robert A. Young.  Notes.  Index


    Dawson, John; Lord, Dennis

    ‘A valuable and welcome undergraduate textbook.’ Environment and Planning

    ‘Recommended unreservedly to managers and planners in the distributive trades and to all those who are concerned with the implications of current trends in the provision of shopping facilities.’ Retail Distribution and Management