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Through a discussion of the social and political circumstances and debate surrounding government policy regarding landlord/tenant relations, housing quality and supply, and owner occupancy; this paper argues that policy evolution is irregular and a product of the exigencies of the political process.
This paper provides a background on the focus and nature of the Australian housing industry and the factors affecting production costs. The paper will also review Australian and overseas literature relating to the subject.
The first Australian Town Planning Conference and Exhibition took place in Adelaide, remarkably, during war time. It marked a growing interest in town planning and questions around the growth of cities in Australia.
This paper examines the complex web of issues surrounding Canberra’s housing in the late 1950s.
This paper argues that the growth of long term residence in relocatable dwellings will help polarise Australia into housing rich and housing poor.
This paper highlights the economic and demographic constraints which were placed on the Commonwealth Government in its role as the planner and developer of Canberra during the first decade after the Second World War.
Examines the coincidence between suburbanisation, mass consumption and mass production during the golden era of Fordism after the Second World War.