|Atlantic City --an older middle-class neighborhood and industrial area on the edge of downtown Norfolk that contained about 50 black families at the time it was slated for a major redevelopment project|
|Brambleton --an older middle-class and industrial area south of downtown Norfolk that was shifting from white to black by the mid-1950s|
|Broad Creek Shores --a subdivision for blacks that was under development at the time of the U.S. Supreme Court's Brown v. Board decision. Completion of the subdivision was blocked when it was found to be too close to white schools under the doctrine of proximity.|
|Broad Creek Village --a large navy housing project developed at the close of World War II, integrated as the military desegregated following the war, and torn down to make room for industrial expansion|
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Publication information: Book title: Pride and Prejudice:School Desegregation and Urban Renewal in Norfolk, 1950-1959. Contributors: Forrest R. White - Author. Publisher: Praeger Publishers. Place of publication: Westport, CT. Publication year: 1992. Page number: 303.
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