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tr.v. sub·urb·an·ized, sub·urb·an·iz·ing, sub·urb·an·izes
To render suburban; impart a suburban character to.

sub·ur′ban·i·za′tion (-bə-nĭ-zā′shən) n.


(səˌbɜːbənaɪˈzeɪʃən) or


(Anthropology & Ethnology) the action or process of making or becoming suburbanized
References in periodicals archive ?
They focus on the processes of social action, rather than typologies found in the built environment, addressing issues like labor and social mobility, social control and modes of resistance, social housing and real estate development for a livable city, disability, urban renewal, mass media, big data modeling and urbanization, sustainability, elitism, suburbanization, everyday architecture, and collective memory.
The investment provides GFH and its investors with exposure to the positive dynamics of the US real estate market and, in particular, the increasing suburbanization trend for office space, accommodating to demands for larger space, modern floor layouts and on-site amenities.
Moreover, co-housing paves the way for solving related urban problems such as suburbanization and traffic.
This book will be of interest to readers looking to expand their understanding of city planning, suburbanization, and urban sustainability.
Barrow takes a closer look at Dearborn's mass suburbanization and what it meant to residents.
The authors present theory and evidence highlighting the role of natural amenities in neighborhood dynamics, suburbanization, and variation across cities in the persistence of the spatial distribution of income.
The history that emerges reveals how decades of urban planning, suburbanization, and privatization have eroded an open, tolerant society and given rise to the insularity, xenophobia, and divisiveness that characterize Kuwaiti social relations today.
In the period following World War II, suburbanization dominated the U.
As our region confronts the challenges of increasing income inequality and the rapid suburbanization of poverty, the Road Map Project is emerging as a promising approach to truly improving student achievement," said Tony Mestres, president and CEO of The Seattle Foundation, which funds and helped launch the Road Map Project.
The biggest declines in middle-class households during the previous half-century occurred in the Northeast -- states like Massachusetts, Connecticut and New Jersey -- where industrial economies gave way to mass suburbanization and increased affluence.
The area's architecture offers a range of styles and house types which were popular in the middle and upper-middle-class suburbanization of Worcester's west side at the turn of the century.
He is dismissive of the work of Robert Bruegmann, whose Sprawl: A Compact History punctured the myths that suburbanization is historically recent, peculiarly American, and bad for cities.