By Willem Salet, Sako Musterd
The altering spatial association of the town of Amsterdam displays a larger-scale approach: the regular form of Western towns is altering around the globe. for hundreds of years, the city middle was once taken with no consideration because the point of interest for overseas contacts and day by day actions. The essays amassed right here think about how city areas were transformed—not purely spatially yet socially, economically, and culturally—into multi-centered metropolitan arrays, with members analyzing the recent city identities which can emerge from such altering stipulations.
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Extra resources for Amsterdam human capital
Making plans even became compulsory in the Netherlands: every local authority with more than 10,000 residents had to have an enlargement plan. Moreover, in 1896, the City of Amsterdam bought up as much land as it could, which it then leased out. The power of government to control new development in the city was thus considerably increased. Our city map shows the consequences. During and immediately after the First World War, social housing was built on a fairly large scale in Amsterdam-Noord and Watergraafsmeer, based upon Ebenezer Howard’s “garden city” principle.
Many of the newcomers therefore resorted to “the making of dwellings” outside the city walls. HumanCapital 06-03-2003 16:50 Pagina 33 What the complainants and the inspectors were observing were the first repercussions of the sudden expansion of the Dutch cities at the end of the 16th century. Enkhuizen tripled in area, and Rotterdam doubled. In size Amsterdam was not much bigger in 1570 than it had been in 1450, but its population had increased sevenfold to some 30,000. By 1600, the figure had reached 50,000.
Berlage’s plan for the southern extension of Amsterdam, Utrecht, 21. Hoeven, C. Van der and J. Louwe (1985) Amsterdam als stedelijk bouwwerk, een morfologiese analyse, Nijmegen, 47 et seq. Kistemaker, R. “Een rondwandeling door Amsterdam,” in Atlas Amsterdam, Amsterdam 1999, 22. Lynch, K. ): MIT Press. Mak, G. (1995) Een kleine geschiedenis van Amsterdam, Amsterdam: Atlas, 212. Mentel, M. (1989) De Bijlmer als grensverleggend ideaal, Delft: Delft University Press. Olsen, D. “Urbanity, modernity and liberty, Amsterdam in the seventeenth century,” in: L.
Amsterdam human capital by Willem Salet, Sako Musterd