density of london

Focus on:
– the density of cities, and the question of density of London. In the 20th century you could explore
the Garden City idea, the Abercrombie Plan for London (1944), and the GLA’s London Plan
(2016). You would need to review these documents before refining your question, but a discussion
might be had about the type of housing proposed in these, and the place of especially high density
housing (inc. micro-apartments) in each of them. Why was a certain density proposed?
– Maybe consider mentioning the Garden City
– See if there is a link between all, comparisons, differentiations, pros and cons, detail analysis
– Feel free to add other comparisons and related references, but focus mainly on the density of
London as a whole.
– This is still a very open topic, so please find a key focus point and write mainly about that. Don’t
make it a generic paper.
– 5000 words
– Minimum of 5-6 diagrams/charts/tables
– A range (minimum 5-6) of photographs from books, magazines, internet (please use a mix range
and only from internet)
– Variety of references, videos, documentaries, data collections/surveys, books, quotes, etc
– Appendix
– Show critical thinking
– Use of high quality language
– Title – Main title and a sub title which could be a question or a quote
– On title page add 1 key image to represent the whole topic
Presentation of the Final Essay
It is important that the essay which you produce is clearly written and illustrated, fully referenced,
with footnotes and a bibliography of sources used; books, articles, web references etc. It should also
be well-designed and well-printed. Make it attractive, an enhancement to your portfolio. We are
looking for a coherent, effectively written (and illustrated), well argued text which demonstrates
originality of thought and the judicious use of sources. You should aim to be persuasive and
interesting, but remember that first you must interest yourselves.
As you know, it is very, very important that you give credit to those that have influenced the way
that you have written your paper. One of the worst things you can do when writing a paper is to
forget to do this. It is fine to quote extensively from texts that you have read, as long as you make it
very clear that you are quoting or paraphrasing someone else. If you do not do this then you WILL be
accused of plagiarism, and the penalties at this level can be severe. Plagiarism ‘…can be defined as
submission for assessment of material (written, visual or oral) originally produced by another
person or persons, without correct acknowledgement, in such a way that the work could be assumed
to be the student’s own’.1
Plagiarism covers both direct copying, and copying or paraphrasing with only minor adjustments. A
direct quotation from a text must be indicated by the use of quotation marks and the source of the
quote (title, author, page number and date of publication); a paraphrased summary must be
by attribution of the author, date and source of the material including page numbers for the
section(s) which have been summarised. If you need more information about referencing, then
please read the library’s advice on referencing and plagiarism. (Go to the Library Services web page,
click on the info skills tab and then click on the referencing your work link). Note that an essay or
report cannot consist merely of summaries of other people’s ideas and texts.
1 Quoted from University of Something regulations:

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