By Daniel Dorling
A brand new Social Atlas of england Daniel Dorling collage of Newcastle Upon Tyne, united kingdom This wonderful and unique atlas finds in a wholly new means the advanced and unforeseen geographical styles of British society on the finish of the 20th century. in accordance with the 1991 census and different social facts, Dan Dorling makes use of the strong presentation of the inhabitants cartogram to reveal a very clean view of ways Britain’s humans paintings and stay. the extent of geographical aspect printed, drawn utilizing neighborhood executive wards, hasn't ever been tried sooner than in any map undertaking. An creation advises the reader on the right way to learn the certain maps and explains the need of utilizing inhabitants cartograms which remodel the form of the rustic in order that the styles the place most folk stay (in towns) are made noticeable nationally. Over a hundred double-page spreads comprise a minimum of maps made up from a mosaic of over ten thousand parts each one displaying neighborhood in addition to nationwide distributions. Recurrent styles might be obvious to shape among the geographies of other matters because the social textile of a kingdom is made noticeable. a brand new Social Atlas of england is vital interpreting for college students and researchers in social stories, human geography, political experiences and special effects, and likewise newshounds and politicians, and all these attracted to present affairs.
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Additional info for A New Social Atlas of Britain
This chapter begins with traditional equal area maps of Britain to show the distributions of people over the land and then progresses to equal population cartograms to show how that population is made up and how it is changing. The two types of projection are placed side by side in many of the prints so that the different impressions given can be compared and a feeling gained for how the use of cartograms alters the visual impression, even when the places depicted and their shading are identical.
Half the people of Britain live on only 3% of the land shown in Colour Print A. Colour Print B is a ward population cartogram where each ward is shown as a circle of size in proportion to its population. The cartogram would be of little use if most of these circles overlapped, so in making the cartogram a map is first drawn with circles so small that none overlap and all these circles are placed at the centres of wards on a land map. The circles are then allowed to expand slowly, and if they touch they push each other out of the way.
Colour Print B shows that most of the people live in places where many other people live. Both of these facts are true, but the first focuses on the land and the second focuses on the people. This atlas is concerned with people and so cartograms are used throughout. This is because population cartograms give prominence to people depending not on how much land they occupy, but on their numbers. Each of the eight colour prints which follow refers to the page on which it is described. All the other maps and cartograms in this atlas are described in the text on the page facing them.