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  • D.

    Salins, The Ecology of Housing Destruction (New York: New York University Press,

    • 1980)

      ; Raymond A. Mohl, "Planned Destruction: The Interstates and Central City

Housing," in John F. Bauman et al., From Tenements to the Taylor Homes: In Search of an Urban Housing Policy in Twentieth-Century America (University Park: Penn State University Press, 2000), 226-245. 11 Roger Biles, "Public Housing and the Postwar Urban Renaissance, 1949-1973," in Bauman et al., From Tenements to the Taylor Homes, 143-162; Alexander von Hoffman, "Why They Built Pruitt-Igoe," ibid., 180-205; John F. Bauman, Public Housing, Race, and Renewal: Urban Planning in Philadelphia, 1920-1974 (Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1987); John T Metzger, "Rebuilding Harlem: Public Housing and Urban Renewal, 1920-1960," Planning Perspectives, 9 (1994), 255-296; Sudhir Alladi Venkatesh, American Project: The Rise and Fall ofa Modern Ghetto (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2000).

12 On racial zoning in the South, see Christopher Silver, "The Racial Origins of Zoning in Southern Cities, 1910-1940," Planning Perspectives, 6 (1991), 189-205. On Miami, see Raymond A. Mohl, "Making the Second Ghetto in Metropolitan Miami, 1940-1960," Journal of Urban History, 21 (March 1995), 395-427; Raymond A. Mohl, "Whitening Miami: Race, Housing, and Government Policy in Twentieth-Century

Dade County," Florida Historical Quarterly,

79 (Winter 2001), 319-345.

On

Birmingham, see Robert A. Thompson et al., "Atlanta and Birmingham: A Comparative Study in Negro Housing," in Nathan Glazer and Davis McEntire, eds., Studies in Housing and Minority Groups (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1960), 13-83; Bobby M. Wilson, "Black Housing Opportunities in Birmingham,

Alabama," Southeastern Geographer, 17 "'Bombingham': Black Protest in Postwar

(May 1977), 49-57; Glenn T Eskew, Birmingham, Alabama," The Historian, 59

(Winter Ghetto:

1997), 371-390; Eric A. Knudsen, "The Making of Birmingham's Second North Smithfield, 1945-1950," Vulcan Historical Review, 2 (Spring 1998), 20-35.

13

Michael Jones-Correa,

"The Origins and Diffusion of Racial Restrictive

Covenants," Political Science Quarterly, 115 (Winter 2000-2001), 541-568; Herman H. Long and Charles S. Johnson, People vs. Property: Race Restrictive Covenants in Housing (Nashville: Fisk University Press, 1947), 10-38; John H. Denton, Apartheid American Style (Berkeley: Diablo Press, 1967); Rose Helper, Racial Policies and Practices of Real Estate Brokers (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1969); W. Edward Orser, Blockbusting in Baltimore: The Edmondson Village Story (Lexington: University Press of Kentucky, 1994); Raymond A. Mohl, "The Second Ghetto and the 'Infiltration Theory' in Urban Real Estate, 1940-1960," in June Manning Thomas and Marsha Ritzdorf, eds., Urban Planning and the African American Community: In the Shadows (Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications, 1996), 58-74.

14 On the role of neighborhood improvement associations, see Long and Johnson, People vs. Property, 39-55; Abrams, Forbidden Neighbors, 181-190; Thomas J. Sugrue, "Crabgrass-Roots Politics: Race, Rights, and the Reaction against Liberalism in the Urban North, 1940-1964," Journal of American History, 82 (September 1995), 551-578; Mike Davis, City of Quartz: Excavating the Future in Los Angeles (London: Verso, 1990), 153-219. 15 Arnold R. Hirsch, "'Containment' on the Home Front: Race and Federal Housing Policy from the New Deal to the Cold War," Journal of Urban History, 26 (January

28

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