A Selected Chronology of Events -- Supplemental Page: SOURCES

Prof. Scott D. Campbell
Urban Planning Program, University of Michigan


last updated: October 1, 2016 (*Please email me with any comments or corrections; this is a work in progress.)

back to timeline/chronology

event year source
1855 Johnson, Steven. 2006. The Ghost Map. Allen Lane: Penguin.
1910 The Museum of Architecture, Berlin University of Technology; Design for London. City Vision 1910|2010: Urban Planning in Berlin, London, Paris and Chicago 1910 and 2010. [link]
1910 Adshead, S.D. "The Town Planning Conference." Town Planning Review, Liverpool, Vol 1, No 3, oct 1910, 178-190.
1914 Royal Town Planning Institute website: "about the RTPI" [link]
1923 John Friedmann. 2004. 100 Years of Planning Education in North America. (lecture to the China Academy of Planning and Design?) also in City Planning Review, 2005, Issue 2
1929 Perloff, H. S. (1956). Education of City Planners: Past, Present and Future. Journal of the American Institute of Planners, 22(4), 214.
1947 Jean-Louis Sarbib. 1983. "The University of Chicago Program in Planning: A Retrospective Look", Journal of Planning Education and Research 2: 77-81.
1948 Webber, M. M. ; Collignon, F. C., 1998. Ideas That Drove DCRP. Berkeley Planning Journal 12; 1-19.
1954 Trolander, Judith Ann. 2011. "Age 55 or Better: Active Adult Communities and City Planning." Journal of Urban History 37 (6):952-974.
1954 Solof, Mark. 1998. History of Metropolitan Planning Organizations. Newark, NJ: NJTPA.
1958 Boyce, David. 2004. A short history of the field of regional science. Papers Reg. Sci. 83, 31–57 (2004)
1962 Wayne Attoe, Donn Logan. 1989. American Urban Architecture: Catalysts in the Design of Cities. University of California Press.
1962 Zipp, Samuel. Manhattan Projects : The Rise and Fall of Urban Renewal in Cold War New York. Cary, GB: Oxford University Press, USA, 2010. 
1965 HUD timeline: [link]
1967 The larger quote: "The late '60s saw a planning boom. There was a national plan, and a second wave of new towns including Milton Keynes, Northampton and Peterborough came into being. Every region had a Regional Economic Planning Council; the south-east strategy proposed to link London to these new towns, and to other major developments at the edge of the region, by discontinuous growth corridors along main railway lines and the motorway network, then in mid-construction. In 1967, the peak year for housing completions in the UK, local planning departments were being reorganised to take on the challenges, staffed by multiskilled young planners who were emerging from fast-expanding planning schools – including new and unconventional ones – with radical new curriculums. In retrospect, this was the high watermark of a belief in a total, centralised, top-down, expertly based – but also benign – planning system. The tide soon retreated with the dying days of the Wilson government – the collapse of the National Plan in 1967 and the weakening and then disappearance of the Department of Economic Affairs – and the vision thus imploded because the implementation mechanisms were lacking." Peter Hall. 2014. Reflections on a lifetime of town planning, The Guardian. Oct 1. [link]
1969 Editors. 1998. Introduction. Perspecta 29: xiii-xx. see also: Mcdonough, Tom. 2001. The surface as stake: A postscript to Timothy M. Rohan's "rendering the surface". Grey Room, no 5: 103-11.
1970 Frank Hobbs and Nicole Stoops. 2002. Demographic Trends in the 20th Century. Census 2000 Special Reports. US Census Bureau, page 33. [link]
1979 Carl Abbott and Margery Post Abbott. 1991. A history of Metro (May). [link]
1981 Silver, Christopher. 2010. "Viewpoint: ACSP retrospective." Town Planning Review 81 (2):ix-xvi.
1997 John W. Frece.  Twenty Lessons From Maryland's Smart Growth Initiative.  Vermont Journal of Environmental Law, Volume 6 2004-2005. [online]