Search results for 'Geography Philosophy' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  21
    Robert Inkpen (2005). Science, Philosophy and Physical Geography. Routledge.
    This accessible and engaging text explores the relationship between philosophy, science and physical geography. It addresses an imbalance that exists in opinion, teaching and to a lesser extent research, between a philosophically enriched human geography and a perceived philosophically ignorant physical geography. Science, Philosophy and Physical Geography , challenges the myth that there is a single self-evident scientific method, that can and is applied in a straightforward manner by physical geographers. It demonstrates the variety (...)
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  2. R. J. Johnston (1986). Philosophy and Human Geography: An Introduction to Contemporary Approaches. E. Arnold.
     
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  3.  19
    David M. Smith (1998). Geography and Moral Philosophy: Some Common Ground. Philosophy and Geography 1 (1):7 – 33.
    There is an awakening of interest in links between geography and moral philosophy, or ethics. This paper reviews a range of issues where common ground might be found on this new disciplinary interface. These issues include the historical geography of moralities, the notion of moral geographies, inclusion and exclusion in the context of the bounding of spaces, and the moral significance of distance and proximity, as well as the more familiar concern with social justice. Environmental ethics provides (...)
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  4. Ruth Connell, Francis Conroy, Mary A. Hague, James Hatley, David Macauley, John A. Scott, Derek Shanahan & Nancy Siegel (2002). Transformations of Urban and Suburban Landscapes: Perspectives From Philosophy, Geography, and Architecture. Lexington Books.
    The study of landscape and place has become an increasingly fertile realm of inquiry in the humanities and social sciences. In this new book of essays, selected from presentations at the first annual meeting of the Society for Philosophy and Geography, scholars investigate the experiences and meanings that inscribe urban and suburban landscapes. Gary Backhaus and John Murungi bring philosophy and geography into a dialogue with a host of other disciplines to explore a fundamental dialectic: while (...)
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  5. Gary Backhaus & John Murungi (eds.) (2002). Transformations of Urban and Suburban Landscapes: Perspectives From Philosophy, Geography, and Architecture. Lexington Books.
    The study of landscape and place has become an increasingly fertile realm of inquiry in the humanities and social sciences. In this new book of essays, selected from presentations at the first annual meeting of the Society for Philosophy and Geography, scholars investigate the experiences and meanings that inscribe urban and suburban landscapes. Gary Backhaus and John Murungi bring philosophy and geography into a dialogue with a host of other disciplines to explore a fundamental dialectic: while (...)
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  6.  31
    Francesca Bordogna (2008). William James at the Boundaries: Philosophy, Science, and the Geography of Knowledge. University of Chicago Press.
    At Columbia University in 1906, William James gave a highly confrontational speech to the American Philosophical Association (APA). He ignored the technical philosophical questions the audience had gathered to discuss and instead addressed the topic of human energy. Tramping on the rules of academic decorum, James invoked the work of amateurs, read testimonials on the benefits of yoga and alcohol, and concluded by urging his listeners to take up this psychological and physiological problem. What was the goal of this unusual (...)
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  7. Andrew Light & Jonathan M. Smith (eds.) (1998). Philosophy and Geography Iii Philosophies of Place. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    A growing literature testifies to the persistence of place as an incorrigible aspect of human experience, identity, and morality. Place is a common ground for thought and action, a community of experienced particulars that avoids solipsism and universalism. It draws us into the philosophy of the ordinary, into familiarity as a form of knowledge, into the wisdom of proximity. Each of these essays offers a philosophy of place, and reminds us that such philosophies ultimately decide how we make, (...)
     
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  8. Richard M. Gale (2010). William James at the Boundaries: Philosophy, Science, and the Geography of Knowledge (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 48 (2):pp. 252-253.
    This book is essential reading for all interpreters of William James. Too often they, myself included, sadly neglect the historical setting of his work. Bordogna's erudite and often brilliant scholarly forays in the history of science and intellectual history, which make effective use of concepts from the sociology of science and the history of disciplinarity, go a long way to compensate for this deficiency.This is a real book, and a bold one at that, because it has an exciting underlying thesis (...)
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  9. James S. Altengarten (1976). The History, Philosophy, and Methodology of Geography: A Bibliography Selected for Education and Research. Council of Planning Librarians.
     
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  10. Andrew Light & Jonathan M. Smith (eds.) (1998). Philosophy and Geography Ii the Production of Public Space. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    Philosophers and geographers have converged on the topic of public space, fascinated and in many ways alarmed by fundamental changes in the way post-industrial societies produce space for public use, and in the way citizens of these same societies perceive and constitute themselves as a public. This volume advances this inquiry, making extensive use of political and social theory, while drawing intimate connections between political principles, social processes, and the commonplaces of our everyday environments.
     
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  11. Philip Brey, Lee Caragata, James Dickinson, David Glidden, Sara Gottlieb, Bruce Hannon, Ian Howard, Jeff Malpas, Katya Mandoki, Jonathan Maskit, Bryan G. Norton, Roger Paden, David Roberts, Holmes Rolston Iii, Izhak Schnell, Jonathon M. Smith, David Wasserman & Mick Womersley (1998). Philosophy and Geography Iii: Philosophies of Place. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    A growing literature testifies to the persistence of place as an incorrigible aspect of human experience, identity, and morality. Place is a common ground for thought and action, a community of experienced particulars that avoids solipsism and universalism. It draws us into the philosophy of the ordinary, into familiarity as a form of knowledge, into the wisdom of proximity. Each of these essays offers a philosophy of place, and reminds us that such philosophies ultimately decide how we make, (...)
     
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  12. Arnold Berleant (1997). Andrew Light and Jonathan M. Smith, Eds., Philosophy and Geography I: Space, Place, and Environmental Ethics Reviewed By. [REVIEW] Philosophy in Review 17 (5):342-345.
     
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  13.  3
    Joel Marks (2004). Moral Moments: The Geography of Philosophy. Philosophy Now 47:41-41.
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  14.  2
    Paulos Mar Gregorios (2002). Does Geography Condition Philosophy? On Goin «Beyond the Occidental-Oriental Distinction». In Paulos Gregorios (ed.), Neoplatonism and Indian Philosophy. State University of New York Press 13.
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  15.  1
    Alexander Klein (2012). Francesca Bordogna.William James at the Boundaries: Philosophy, Science, and the Geography of Knowledge. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2008. Pp. X+382, Index. $39.00. [REVIEW] Hopos: The Journal of the International Society for the History of Philosophy of Science 2 (1):161-166.
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  16. Erik Koed (2003). Gary Backhaus and John Murungi, Eds., Transformations of Urban and Suburban Landscapes: Perspectives From Philosophy, Geography, and Architecture Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 23 (3):164-166.
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  17. R. J. Johnston (1989). Philosophy, Ideology and Geography. In Derek Gregory & Rex Walford (eds.), Horizons in Human Geography. Barnes & Noble Books 48--66.
     
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  18. Andrew Light & Jonathan M. Smith (eds.) (1998). Philosophy and Geography Iii: Philosophies of Place. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    A growing literature testifies to the persistence of place as an incorrigible aspect of human experience, identity, and morality. Place is a common ground for thought and action, a community of experienced particulars that avoids solipsism and universalism. It draws us into the philosophy of the ordinary, into familiarity as a form of knowledge, into the wisdom of proximity. Each of these essays offers a philosophy of place, and reminds us that such philosophies ultimately decide how we make, (...)
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  19. Christiaan van Paassen (1981). The Philosophy of Geography. In Torsten Hägerstrand & Allan Pred (eds.), Space and Time in Geography: Essays Dedicated to Torsten Hägerstrand. Cwk Gleerup
     
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  20.  95
    Emma Sutton (2010). Book Review: Francesca Bordogna, William James at the Boundaries: Philosophy, Science and the Geography of Knowledge. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press, 2008. [REVIEW] History of the Human Sciences 23 (4):121-124.
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  21.  8
    Jacob Stegenga (2010). Francesca Bordogna, William James at the Boundaries: Philosophy, Science, and the Geography of Knowledge. Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press. 2008. Pp. X+382. ISBN 978-0-226-06652-3. £23.00. [REVIEW] British Journal for the History of Science 43 (1):130.
  22.  3
    David M. Smith (1998). Geography and Moral Philosophy: Some Common Ground. Ethics, Place and Environment 1 (1):7-34.
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  23.  19
    Julia Langkau & Christian Nimtz, Concepts in Philosophy - a Rough Geography.
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  24. Michael R. Hill (1981). Positivism: A Hidden Philosophy in Geography. In Milton Harvey & Brian P. Holly (eds.), Themes in Geographic Thought. St. Martin's Press 38--60.
     
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  25. Andrew Light, Jonathan M. Smith, Annie L. Booth, Robert Burch, John Clark, Anthony M. Clayton, Matthew Gandy, Eric Katz, Roger King, Roger Paden, Clive L. Spash, Eliza Steelwater, Zev Trachtenberg & James L. Wescoat (1996). Philosophy and Geography I: Space, Place, and Environmental Ethics. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    The inaugural collection in an exciting new exchange between philosophers and geographers, this volume provides interdisciplinary approaches to the environment as space, place, and idea. Never before have philosophers and geographers approached each other's subjects in such a strong spirit of mutual understanding. The result is a concrete exploration of the human-nature relationship that embraces strong normative approaches to environmental problems.
     
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  26.  6
    Christopher J. Preston (2000). Philosophy and Geography. Environmental Ethics 22 (2):215-218.
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  27.  17
    Ruth Anna Putnam (2009). Review of Francesca Bordogna, William James at the Boundaries: Philosophy, Science, and the Geography of Knowledge. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2009 (7).
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  28.  3
    Peder Anker, Richard Baker, Michael Benedikt, Michael Bonnett, John Bowyers, Edmunds Bunske, Anne Buttimer, Allen Carlson, Steve Corbridge & Denis Cosgrove (2005). Referees for Ethics, Place and Environment: A Journal of Philosophy & Geography, Volume 8, 2005. Ethics, Place and Environment 8 (3):394.
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  29.  1
    Alan Richardson (2010). William James at the Boundaries: Philosophy, Science, and the Geography of Knowledge. [REVIEW] Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 101:225-227.
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  30.  1
    Not Available Not Available (2005). Referees for Ethics, Place and Environment: A Journal of Philosophy & Geography , Volume 8, 2005. Ethics, Place and Environment 8 (3):394-394.
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  31.  1
    Screened Out (2002). Transformations of Urban and Suburban Landscapes: Perspectives From Philosophy, Geography, and Architecture. By Gary Backhaus and John Murungi, Eds. Lex-Ington: Lexington Books, 2002. Pp. Ix, 269. Sextus Empricus and Pyrrhonean Scepticism. By Alan Bailey. New York: Oxford University Press, Clarendon Press, 2002. Pp. Xvi, 302. [REVIEW] Philosophical Review 111 (4).
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  32. Edward S. Casey, Ian Chaston, Edward Dimendberg, Matthew Gorton, John Gulick, Jean Hillier, Ted Kilian, Hugh Mason, Mario Pascalev, Neil Smith, John Stevenson, Mary Ann Tétreault, Luke Wallin & John White (1997). Philosophy and Geography Ii: The Production of Public Space. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    Philosophers and geographers have converged on the topic of public space, fascinated and in many ways alarmed by fundamental changes in the way post-industrial societies produce space for public use, and in the way citizens of these same societies perceive and constitute themselves as a public. This volume advances this inquiry, making extensive use of political and social theory, while drawing intimate connections between political principles, social processes, and the commonplaces of our everyday environments.
     
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  33. P. Giordanetti (1999). Report on the December 2-4, 1998 Torino Conference on the Geography of 20th Century Italian Philosophy. Rivista di Storia Della Filosofia 54 (2):343-347.
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  34. A. Light & J. Smith (1999). Philosophy and Geography 1: Space, Place and Environmental Ethics. Environmental Values 8 (4):526-527.
     
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  35. Andrew Light & Jonathan M. Smith (eds.) (1997). Philosophy and Geography Ii: The Production of Public Space. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    Philosophers and geographers have converged on the topic of public space, fascinated and in many ways alarmed by fundamental changes in the way post-industrial societies produce space for public use, and in the way citizens of these same societies perceive and constitute themselves as a public. This volume advances this inquiry, making extensive use of political and social theory, while drawing intimate connections between political principles, social processes, and the commonplaces of our everyday environments.
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  36. Not Available Not Available (2005). Referees for Ethics, Place and Environment: A Journal of Philosophy & Geography , Volume 8, 2005. Ethics, Place and Environment 8 (3):394-394.
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  37. Alan Richardson (2010). Francesca Bordogna.William James at the Boundaries: Philosophy, Science, and the Geography of Knowledge. X + 382 Pp., Illus., Table, Bibl., Index. Chicago/London: University of Chicago Press, 2008. $39. [REVIEW] Isis 101 (1):225-227.
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  38. Joan Steigerwald (2010). Chenxi Tang.The Geographic Imagination of Modernity: Geography, Literature, and Philosophy in German Romanticism. X + 356 Pp., Illus., Bibls., Index. Stanford, Calif.: Stanford University Press, 2008. $65. [REVIEW] Isis 101 (3):654-655.
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  39. Jacob Stegenga (2010). William James at the Boundaries: Philosophy, Science, and the Geography of Knowledge. [REVIEW] British Journal for the History of Science 43 (1):130-131.
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  40. Loris Sturlese (2008). Universality of Reason and Plurality of Philosophy in the Middle Ages. Geography of the Public and Isography of the First Printed Texts. Giornale Critico Della Filosofia Italiana 4 (1):5-29.
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  41.  30
    Paul J. Cloke & R. J. Johnston (eds.) (2005). Spaces of Geographical Thought: Deconstructing Human Geography's Binaries. Sage Publications.
    Spaces of Geographical Thought examines key ideas – like space and place - which inform the geographic imagination. The text: discusses the core conceptual vocabulary of human geography: agency: structure; state: society; culture: economy; space: place; black: white; man: woman; nature: culture; local: global; and time: space; explains the significance of these binaries in the constitution of geographic thought; and shows how many of these binaries have been interrogated and re-imagined in more recent geographical thinking. A consideration of these (...)
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  42.  33
    Benno Werlen (1993). Society Action and Space: An Alternative Human Geography. Routledge.
    What is space? And why are questions of space important to social theory? Society, Action and Space is the first English translation of a book which has been widely recognized in Europe as a major contribution to the interface between geography and social theory. Benno Werlen focuses on the issues which are at the heart of the most important debates in human and social geography today. One of the most significant recent developments in social analysis has been the (...)
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  43. J. Pickles (1985). Phenomenology, Science, and Geography: Spatiality and the Human Sciences. Cambridge University Press.
    A work of outstanding originality and importance, which will become a cornerstone in the philosophy of geography, this book asks: What is human science? Is a truly human science of geography possible? What notions of spatiality adequately describe human spatial experience and behaviour? It sets out to answer these questions through a discussion of the nature of science in the human sciences, and, specifically, of the role of phenomenology in such inquiry. It criticises established understanding of phenomenology (...)
     
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  44. Arild Holt-Jensen (1999). Geography, History and Concepts: A Student's Guide. Sage Publications.
    Totally revised and updated, written especially for students, the third edition of Geography – History and Concepts is the definitive undergraduate introduction to the history, philosophy and methodology of Human Geography. Accessible and comprehensive, the work comprises five sections: - What is Geography?: a historical overview of the discipline and an explanation of its organization - The Foundations of Geography: examines Geography from Antiquity to the early modern period; the discussion includes detailed explanations of (...)
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  45. Achille C. Varzi (2001). Vagueness in Geography. Philosophy and Geography 4 (1):49–65.
    Some have argued that the vagueness exhibited by geographic names and descriptions such as ‘Albuquerque’, ‘the Outback’, or ‘Mount Everest’ is ultimately ontological: these terms are vague because they refer to vague objects, objects with fuzzy boundaries. I take the opposite stand and hold the view that geographic vagueness is exclusively semantic, or conceptual at large. There is no such thing as a vague mountain. Rather, there are many things where we conceive a mountain to be, each with its precise (...)
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  46. Achille C. Varzi (2001). Introduction: Philosophical Issues in Geography. Topoi 20 (2):119-130.
    An outline of the wealth of philosophical material that hides behind the flat world of geographic maps, with special reference to (i) the centrality of the boundary concept, (ii) the problem of vagueness, and (iii) the metaphysical question (if such there be) of the identity and persistence conditions of geographic entities. Serves as an introduction to the special issue of "Topoi" (20:2, 2001) on the Philosophy of Geography.
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  47.  24
    David N. Livingstone & Charles W. J. Withers (eds.) (2005). Geography and Revolution. University of Chicago Press.
    A term with myriad associations, revolution is commonly understood in its intellectual, historical, and sociopolitical contexts. Until now, almost no attention has been paid to revolution and questions of geography. Geography and Revolution examines the ways that place and space matter in a variety of revolutionary situations. David N. Livingstone and Charles W. J. Withers assemble a set of essays that are themselves revolutionary in uncovering not only the geography of revolutions but the role of geography (...)
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  48. David Harvey (1969). Explanation in Geography. London, Edward Arnold.
     
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  49.  9
    Jonathan Murdoch (2006). Post-Structuralist Geography: A Guide to Relational Space. Sage.
    Post-structuralist Geography is a highly accessible introduction to post-structuralist theory that critically assesses how post-structuralism can be used to study space and place. The text comprises: - a thorough appraisal of the work of key post-structuralist thinkers, including Gilles Deleuze, Michel Foucault, and Bruno Latour - case studies to elucidate, illustrate, and apply the theory - boxed summaries of complex arguments which - with the engaging writing style - provide a clear overview of post-structuralist approaches to the study of (...)
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  50.  31
    John A. Matthews & David T. Herbert (eds.) (2004). Unifying Geography: Common Heritage, Shared Future. Routledge.
    Unifying Geography focuses on the plural and competing versions of unity that characterize the discipline, which give it cohesion and differentiate it from related fields of knowledge. Each of the chapters is co-authored by both a leading physical and a human geographer. Themes identified include those of the traditional core as well as new and developing topics that are based on subject matter, concepts, methodology, theory, techniques and applications.
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