n. A recurrent round or course (of successive events, phenomena, etc.); a regular order or succession in which things recur; a round or series which returns upon itself.

Baldwin, James. "Urban Renewal... Means Negro Removal." Interview by Kenneth Clark. The Negro and the American Promise, WGBH, June 24, 1963. Video, 1:14.
Bargmann, Julie. "Cyclical Landscapes." 2019 NZILA Firth Conference, November 24, 2019. Youtube Video, 26:38.

Demby, Gene. "Housing Segregation in Everything". NPR codeswitch, April 11, 2018. Podcast, audio, 6:36. Gross, Terry. "A 'Forgotten History' Of How The U.S. Government Segregated America". NPR, May 3, 2017. Audio, 35:00.
New Orleans Bulbancha native peoples. "New Orleans: 300 // Bulbancha: 3000." Interview by Laine Kaplan-Levenson. TriPod: New Orleans at 300, New Orleans Public Radio WWNO, December 20, 2018. Audio, 29:20.

Texts and other related media

Alexander, Leslie. “Seneca Village.” Oxford African American Studies Center, Oxford University Press. 2020.
Barnett, Rod.  “Designing Indian Country,” Places Journal, October 2016.
Barnett, Rod.  “Designing Indian Country,” Image. Places Journal, October 2016.
Brenner, Neil, and Christian Schmid. "Towards a New Epistemology of the Urban?" City 19, no. 2-3 (2015): 151-82.
Davis, Ujijji. “The Bottom: The Emergence and Erasure of Black American Urban Landscapes.” The Avery Review 34 (2018).
Davis, Ujijji. “The Bottom: The Emergence and Erasure of Black American Urban Landscapes.” Image. The Avery Review 34 (2018).
Fullilove, Mindy Thompson. “Unceasing Struggle,” in Root Shock:New Village Press, 2016: 165-192.
Martin, Douglas. "A Village Dies, A Park Is Born." The New York Times (New York, N.Y), 1997.
NYU Press. “Root Shock.” Image. NYU Press, 2016.
Plumer, Brad, Nadja Popovich. "How Decades of Racist Housing Policy Left Neighborhoods Sweltering." New York Times, Aug. 24, 2020.
The New York Public Library Editors. “Home.” In Motion: The African-American Migration Experience. Updated 2019.