Condoland casts CityPlace – a massive residential development of more than thirty condominium towers just outside Toronto’s downtown core – as a microcosm of twenty-first-century urban intensification. Built almost entirely by a single private developer, this immense neighbourhood took decades to plan, design, and develop, but the end result lacks a sense of place and is not widely accessible to those who need homes: only a small number of its 13,000 units constitute affordable housing, and public amenities are limited. In this richly illustrated volume, James T. White and John Punter reveal the stories behind the design, architecture, and planning of CityPlace. They also consider the tools used to shape Toronto’s built environment and critically assess the underlying political economy of planning and real estate development in the city. Condoland raises key questions about the long-term sustainability and resilience of cities that acquiesce to the rapacious development industry.