There is one key textbook for this module: Cresswell, T. (2013) Geographic thought: a critical introduction. Chichester, Wiley-Blackwell. This textbook is available in the UCD Main Library for loan and as an e-book for free consultation with your UCD username and password. It can be accessed through UCD Library online catalogue: https://www.ucd.ie/library/ If you prefer to purchase the book, hard copies can be purchased from the campus bookstore, or online http://eu.wiley.com/WileyCDA/WileyTitle/productCd-EHEP002630.html#purchase
PROVISIONAL LIST OF FURTHER READINGS (to be updated at the beginning of the term):
LIST OF MANDATORY READINGS:
• Barnes, T.J. (2017). “A marginal man and his central contributions: The creative spaces of William (‘Wild Bill’) Bunge and American geography”, Environment and Planning A, Online First https://doi.org/10.1177/0308518X17707524
• Brown, G. and Browne K. (2016) The Routledge Research Companion to Geographies of Sex and Sexualities. London: Routledge [PARTS TO BE INDICATED]
• Esson, J., Noxolo, P., Baxter, R., Daley, P, Byron, M. (2017). “The 2017 RGS-IBG chair's theme: decolonising geographical knowledges, or reproducing coloniality?” Area 49(3), 384–388.
• F. Ferretti, 2019 “Rediscovering other geographical traditions”, Geography Compass, 13(3): e12421 https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/epdf/10.1111/gec3.12421
• Livingstone, D.N. (2012). “Changing climate, human evolution, and the revival of environmental determinism”. Bulletin of History of Medicine, 86(4), 564-95.
• P. Kropotkin (1885). "What Geography Ought to Be." The Nineteenth Century, 18, pp. 940-56, http://dwardmac.pitzer.edu/Anarchist_Archives/kropotkin/whatgeobe.html
• Minca, C. (2007), “Humboldt’s compromise, or the forgotten geographies of landscape”. Progress in Human Geography, 31, 179-193,
• Radcliffe, S. (2017). “Decolonising geographical knowledges”. Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers, 42, 3, 329-333.
• J. Sidaway, C.Y. Woon, J. Jacobs (2014) “Planetary postcolonialism”, Singapore Journal of Tropical Geography, 35, 4-21.
• Whatmore, S. (2006) “Materialist returns: practising cultural geographies in and for a more-than-human world”. Cultural Geographies, 13(4): 600-610.
OPTIONAL READINGS TO FURTHER FAMILIARISE WITH THE INTERNATIONAL DIALOGUE PROJECT:
• F. Ferretti (2019), “Between radical geography and humanism: Anne Buttimer and the International Dialogue Project”, Antipode, a Radical Journal of Geography 51 (4), 1123-1145.
• M. Jones (2018). Anne Buttimer's The Practice of Geography: Approaching the history of geography through autobiography Geografiska Annaler: Series B, Human Geography 100, 2018 4 396-405
• M. Van Meeteren (201). “The pedagogy of autobiography in the history of geographic thought”. Norsk Geografisk Tidsskrift - Norwegian Journal of Geography 73(4):250-255.
ADDITIONAL SUGGESTED READING LIST:
The following is a list of some readings that you might find worth consulting
• J. Agnew, D. Livingstone, (eds.), The SAGE handbook of geographical knowledge, London, SAGE
• S. Aitken, and G. Valentine, eds. (2006), Approaches to human geography. Thousand Oaks, CA, Sage.
• T. Barnes, E. Sheppard (eds.) (2019), Spatial Histories of Radical Geography: North America and Beyond, Hoboken, Wiley.
• H. Bauder, and S. Engel di Mauro (2008), Critical geographies: a collection of readings. Praxis(e)Press [available online] http://www.praxis-epress.org/availablebooks/introcriticalgeog.html
• A. Blunt, J. Wills (2000), Dissident Geographies: An Introduction to Radical Ideas and Practice, Harlow, Longman.
• G. Bowd and D. Clayton, 2019, Impure and worldly geography: Pierre Gourou and tropicality. London: Routledge.
• N. Castree, A. Rogers, and D. Sherman, eds. (2005), Questioning geography, Oxford, Blackwell.
• N. Clifford, S. Holloway, S. Rice, and G. Valentine (2009), Key concepts in geography (2nd edition), Thousand Oaks, CA, SAGE.
• F. Driver (2001), Geography militant: cultures of exploration and Empire, Oxford, Blackwell.
• F. Driver (2004) Imagining the tropics: views and visions of the tropical world, Singapore Journal of Tropical Geography, vol. 25, n. 1, 1-17.
• S. Elden (2013), The birth of territory, Chicago, Chicago University Press.
• F. Ferretti (2017), “Tropicality, the unruly Atlantic and social utopias: the French explorer Henri Coudreau (1859-1899)”, Singapore Journal of Tropical Geography 38 (3), p. 332-349.
• F. Ferretti (2018), Anarchy and Geography: Reclus and Kropotkin in the UK, Abingdon, Routledge.
• S. Hall (1996), When was the postcolonial? Thinking at the limit. In I. Chambers, L. Curtis (eds.) The post-colonial question, common skies, divided horizons. London: Routledge: pp. 213-220, http://postcolonial.net/@/DigitalLibrary/_entries/41/file-pdf.pdf
• J.B. Harley (2001), The new nature of Maps, Baltimore, John Hopkins University Press, [Project ‘History of cartography’: http://www.press.uchicago.edu/books/HOC/index.html]
• A. Holt-Jensen (2018), Geography: History and concepts, London, Sage.
• T. Jazeel, S. Legg (eds) (2019), Subaltern Geographies. Athens, University of Georgia Press.
• R.J. Johnston, D. Gregory, R.J. Johnston, G. Pratt, and S. D.M. Whatmore, eds. (2009), The dictionary of human geography, Oxford, Blackwell.
• G. Kearns (2009), Geopolitics and Empire, the legacy of Halford Mackinder, Oxford/New York, Oxford University Press.
• W. Mignolo, (2012), Local histories/global designs: coloniality, subaltern knowledges, and border thinking. Princeton, Princeton University Press (available at UCD Library Web electronic books).
• M. Power, J. Sidaway (2004), The degeneration of tropical geography, Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 94, 585-601.
• M. Power (2019), Geopolitics and development. Abingdon, Routledge.
• J. Sharp (2008), Geographies of Postcolonialism, London, SAGE.
• S. Springer, (2012), Anarchism! What geography still ought to be. Antipode, 44, 1605-1624.
• S. Springer (2016), The anarchist roots of geography, Minneapolis, Minnesota University Press.
• N. Thrift (2008), Non-representational theory: space, politics, affect. London, Routledge.