Urban and Regional Economics: Marxist Perspectives
The volume reviews the basic tenets of Marxist work on urban and regional development and its uses for the analysis of socioeconomic problems. It discusses the treatment or urban and regional issues by Marx, Engels and other early Marxists and examines recent controversies concerning location and uneven spatial development, rent and urban segregation, urban service delivery, and the roles of the local state and community social movements.
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City and Region in the Marxist Classics
Rent Theory and Spatial Segregation
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absolute rent accumulation affect analyzed areas argued argument bourgeoisie capital accumulation capitalist Castells centers cities class conflict commodity competition construction consumer consumption corporate cost created crisis critique cycle differential rent division of labor domination employers expansion exploitation factors firms forces gender gentrification ghetto Gottdiener growth Harvey historical housing important industrial institutions interest internal investment involved issues labor power land rent landlords landowners landownership limited Lipietz Marx Marx and Engels Marx's Marxian Economics Marxist analysis modes of production monopoly rent movements neoclassical neoclassical economics ownership patterns political economy possible profits proletariat question reduced reform relation relationship rent theory role sectors segregation social reproduction spatial specific structure studies suggests surplus value tion unequal exchange uneven development Urban Economics value of labor value theory Volume wages workers working-class workplace