Geographic Thought: A Praxis Perspective by George Henderson
Without social movements and broader struggles for progressive social change, the field of geography lacks much relevance and contemporary vitality. Moreover, these geopolitical competencies and competencies have changed the philosophical…
Geographic Thought synopsis
Without social movements and broader struggles for progressive social change, the field of geography lacks much relevance and contemporary vitality. Moreover, these geopolitical competencies and competencies have changed the philosophical foundations of the system, and have sought to find geographic knowledge with a sense not only of urgency but also of hope.
This reader, devoted to advanced and postgraduate courses in geographic thought, is an analysis of theoretical and practical geographical concerns and a meeting with existing political conflicts.
This reader introduces a new approach to learning about geographic thought by presenting, through concrete examples and detailed editorial articles, how discipline has been changed forever through the rise of progressive social conflicts.
Through its structure to help students understand it, the anthology presents key essays and an introductory introduction, most notably more than 20 outstanding works by leading scholars who geographically express geographical thought to progressive social change. Each section is presented with an explanation of how the following parts fit into the broader context of geographic work in the midst of progressive social conflicts that have changed social relations in different parts of the world over the past half century or so.
Multiplier, this work is placed in the context of the major objectives of social struggles to frame or redraft rights, justice and ethics. Geographical thinking provides readers with insights on the encounters between scholarships and practice and aims to discuss how social and geographic knowledge emerges from the context of social conflicts and how this knowledge can be reoriented in these contexts in constructive and evaluative ways.
The reader is unique not only in the knowledge of geographical thought through its progressive political annexes, rather than in a series of abstract "forms", but also in the collection of works by prominent geographers as well as Scientists in the fields of knowledge, such as Nancy Fraser, Chantal Moffey, Iris Marion Young, and Jack Klozenberg, who have demonstrated their own connections are permanent and influential. For researchers and students interested in the links between theoretical work and the possibilities of improving people's daily lives, this book presents an innovative and compelling argument for the importance and necessity of geographic thought.
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