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Civil Rights in New York CityFrom World War II to the Giuliani Era$
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Clarence Taylor

Print publication date: 2011

Print ISBN-13: 9780823232895

Published to Fordham Scholarship Online: September 2011

DOI: 10.5422/fordham/9780823232895.001.0001

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Rochdale Village and the Rise and Fall of Integrated Housing in New York City

Rochdale Village and the Rise and Fall of Integrated Housing in New York City

Chapter:
(p.77) 4 Rochdale Village and the Rise and Fall of Integrated Housing in New York City
Source:
Civil Rights in New York City
Author(s):

Clarence Taylor

Publisher:
Fordham University Press
DOI:10.5422/fordham/9780823232895.003.0005

Rochdale Village was a limited-equity, middle-income cooperative. Its apartments could not be resold for a profit, and with the average per room charges when opened of $21 a month, it was on the low end of the middle-income spectrum. It was laid out on a massive 170-acre superblock development, with no through streets, and only winding pedestrian paths, lined with newly planted trees, crossing a greensward connecting the twenty massive cruciform apartment buildings. Rochdale was a typical urban postwar housing development, in outward appearance differing from most others simply in its size. It was, in a word, wrote the historian Joshua Freeman, “nondescript.”

Keywords:   Rochdale Village, housing development, cooperative, apartments, postwar housing

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