4 edition of Centrality, Peripherality and European Economic Community Regional Development found in the catalog.
|Statement||Stationery Office Books|
|Publishers||Stationery Office Books|
|LC Classifications||May 1982|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 139 p. :|
|Number of Pages||71|
nodata File Size: 3MB.
While Peripherality and European Economic Community Regional Development ghettoes are mainly a result of social factors, ethnic segregation can make difficult situations worse. "Joint sponsors: Commission of the European Communities, Directorate-General for Regional Policy, and United Kingdom Department of Industry. The Central Belt is separated from cities in the North of England, such as Newcastle and Lancaster by a sparsely populated area within the administrative regions of Scottish Borders and Dumfries and Galloway.
Even at this stage, when it was widely assumed that the effects of peripherality could be predicted as a function of distance from centres of economic activity, academics were pointing out that despite the sophistication of the models and the maps, we understood much less about the socio-economic processes which translated these into local variations in socio-economic performance.
Often it is only by a careful reading of the context that it is possible to establish whether a writer or commentator has a spatial or metaphorical concept of peripherality in mind, or a hybrid of the two. Commission of the European Communities 1990b The European High-Speed Train Networks.
Valencia is a region of contrasts with an unbalanced territory. The region shows a strong concentration of population, economic activity, infrastructure, equipment, and utilities in most of the coastal stretch of the provinces of Castellon and Valencia. Empirically, however, one can reject the notion of absolute convergence as applying to regions or economies that differ substantially from each Centrality in important respects, even though they might have strong trading links; cf.
Biehl D 1991 The role of infrastructure in regional development. This is the case, for example, in rural peripheries of Slovakia, Hungary and Romania where there are areas with high proportions of Roma population.
2, Luxembourg [Accessed 6th April 2016]• More recently, Vaishair and Zapletelova 2008 in their study of small towns in Moravia use the term to describe sparsely populated areas along national borders and where the topography is hilly.