This is a website for people interested in books or papers by Danny Dorling of the University of Oxford, but who are put off by long lists. It provides links to on-line material for many of his books, sample chapters, graphics and data files. It shows what is new and provides a repository of what is old.
In the publications section, each publication or book is shown alongside two related publications. Switch to view one of those two related publications, and a link is shown back to the first publication, but a third new piece of writing is revealed. The website can be navigated in this way in an infinite loop, or can be searched for keywords using the box top right. There is also a short biography and CV of Danny, his upcoming public talks and recordings of past talks, some video clips, and a list of links to websites that relate to Danny’s work.
Most recent updates from the news section:
- Average house prices in Oxford ‘become least affordable in Britain’
Average house prices in the South East, and especially London, rose even faster during 2014 (January to December) than in the same period of 2013, says new research
- A changing housing market
The average price of sold houses in England and Wales has more than doubled since 1995
- ‘Generation rent’? We’ve been here before
A home-owning majority in Britain was a one-generation blip. But if we are becoming a renting country again, we’ll need better regulation
Came here by mistake?
Here is the Exit
Danny’s Twitter NewsMy Tweets
Talks and Events
Inequality and Europe: Images from A New Social Atlas of Europe
March 12, 2015, 5:00 pm
OISP seminar, VBR Room, Barnett House, Oxford
Mapping inequalities: from riots to riches (joint talk with Benjamin Hennig)
March 17, 2015, 6:00 pm
The Young Foundation, Bethnal Green, London
The Distribution of wealth
March 24, 2015, 6:30 pm
The People’s Parliament, House of Commons, Westminster, London
Discover Danny's Website
- Axing the child poverty measure is wrong
- Speech on behalf of all other award winners
- Geographical inequalities in health over the last century
- What if it were not the custard cream that did for them?
- Migration: A long-run perspective
- From housing to health – to who are the white working class loosing out?