This thesis looks at the process of city planning in
Australia in its political, historical, social and intellectual
context. It begins by outlining the redistributive possibilities
of city planning (Introduction) and then proceeds to analyse why,
in practice, these possibilities have not been realised.
Chapters 1 and 5 explore the extent to which the intentions
of planners themselves have been 'reformist' at different
times and on what understanding of society (or social theory)
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