from The Century Dictionary.
- noun The territory without the walls, but within the legal limits, of a town or city. Sometimes erroneously spelled
banlieu, as if from French lieu, a place.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun The territory without the walls, but within the legal limits, of a town or city.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun The
outskirtsof a city, especially in France, inhabited chiefly by poor people living in tenement-style housing
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Where’s your evidence? the tenth arrondissement, like the banlieue, is a particularly immigrant heavy part of the city,
Also, the tenth arrondissement, like the banlieue, is a particularly immigrant heavy part of the city, so the point that he’s cherry-picking would still stand, even if that is what he’s referring to.
But the term banlieue simply reflect the idea of smaller towns concentrated around a main city.
The principal and most conspicuous urban problem is the so-called banishment of low-income and vulnerable populations from traditional residential areas to far-removed neighborhoods, sometimes to large complexes on the outskirts of major cities -- such as the French "banlieue," made infamous by the disturbances in recent years.
That's not to say that my head is "in the sand," but living in central Paris, there has been no sign of the angered destruction taking place in the "banlieue" suburbs or in other parts of France -- until last night, when a car was burned in the Marais.
Where’s your evidence? the term banlieue simply reflect the idea of smaller towns concentrated around a main city.
A country with a large press section that blamed the recent World Cup performance on the bad attitude of the players whose origins are in the poor 'banlieue' or suburb areas, in a veiled attack at the players of immigrant origin
For some, the contrast reveals a failure in the government's approach to minorities in the troubled outskirts of its cities, the "banlieue".
"We need to plant some beauty where there it is now mostly ugliness," said Roland Castro whose team has tackled head-on the "banlieue" that exploded into rioting in November 2005 and have been marred in sporadic violence since.
Shot by French photographers Yves Marchand and Romain Meffre, children of Paris's banlieue the US equivalent of "the projects", The Ruins of Detroit tells the city's story through starkly stunning photos of abandoned ballrooms, dilapidated public libraries, vacant schools, decaying houses and devastated churches.