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Resources and Infrastructures in the Maritime Economy, 1500-2000$
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Gordon Boyce and Richard Gorski

Print publication date: 2002

Print ISBN-13: 9780973007329

Published to Liverpool Scholarship Online: January 2019

DOI: 10.5949/liverpool/9780973007329.001.0001

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Physical Infrastructures: Port Development and Planning

Physical Infrastructures: Port Development and Planning

Chapter:
Part 3: Physical Infrastructures: Port Development and Planning
Source:
Resources and Infrastructures in the Maritime Economy, 1500-2000
Author(s):

Gordon Boyce

Publisher:
Liverpool University Press
DOI:10.5949/liverpool/9780973007329.003.0103

This final section explores the physical infrastructures of port planning and development through analysis of two distinct areas. The first sub-section offers a case-study of the economy, traffic, and infrastructure of the Port of Genoa between 1861 and 1970 through analysis of traffic, cargo, and production statistics. It determines that the mixture of solid infrastructure and thriving maritime culture brought economic success to Genoa. The second sub-section compares and contrasts port planning and centralisation activities of Britain and New Zealand, particularly through the actions of the National Ports Council and the New Zealand Ports Authority. It demonstrates that centralised port planning was a failure in both Britain and New Zealand, but that this was due to a complex range of factors and not sufficient enough evidence alone to conclude that ports do not require some level of centralised guidance.

Keywords:   Port of Genoa, British Ports, New Zealand Ports, Port Planning, Maritime Italy, National Ports Council, New Zealand Ports Authority

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