This revised edition takes the theme of place as the unifying principle for a full account of the discipline at the beginning of the twenty-first century.
The work comprises 64 substantial essays addressing human and physical geography, and exploring their inter-relations. The encyclopedia does full justice to the enormous growth of social and cultural geography in recent years. Leading international academics from ten countries and four continents have contributed, ensuring that differing traditions in geography around the world are represented. In addition to references, the essays also have recommendations for further reading.
As with the original work, the new Companion Encyclopedia of Geography provides a state-of-the-art survey of the discipline and is an indispensable addition to the reference shelves of libraries supporting research and teaching in geography.
Table of Contents
Chapter 1: Place as Human Habitat: Ian Simmons, University of Durham, UK, Emeritus; Chapter 2: Place as Landscape: Richard Huggett and Chris Perkins, University of Manchester, UK; Chapter 3: Individual Place: Derek McCormack, University of Southampton, UK; Chapter 4: Social Place: Phil Hubbard, Loughborough University, UK; Chapter 5: Place as Network: Richard Smith, University of Leicester, UK; Chapter 6: Drivers of Global Change: Richard Huggett, University of Manchester, UK; Chapter 7: Internal–External Interactions in the Earth System: Michael A. Summerfield, University of Edinburgh, UK; Chapter 8: Climate: Richard Huggett, University of Manchester, UK; Chapter 9: Population: Graeme Hugo, University of Adelaide, Australia; Chapter 10: Health and Disease: Sarah Atkinson, University of Manchester, UK; Chapter 11: Development: Katie Willis, Royal Holloway, University of London, UK; Chapter 12: Economic Globalization: Phil Kelly, York University, UK; Chapter 13: Transport: John Preston, University of Oxford, UK; Chapter 14: Cultural Change: Eric Pawson, University of Canterbury, New Zealand; Chapter 15: Ideological Change: Chris Perkins, University of Manchester, UK; Chapter 16: Information Technology: Michael Batty, University College London, UK; Chapter 17: Biotechnology: Antoinette Mannion, University of Reading, UK; Chapter 18: International Order: Klaus Dodds, Royal Holloway, University of London, UK; Chapter 19: National States: Marcus Power, University of Bristol, UK; Chapter 20: Regional Initiatives and Responses: Martin Jones, University of Wales, Aberystwyth, UK; Chapter 21: Cities and Local Government: Kevin Ward, University of Manchester, UK; Chapter 22: Firms: Henry Yeung, National University of Singapore; Chapter 23: Households: Helen Jarvis, University of Newcastle upon Tyne, UK; Chapter 24: Individuals: Vera Chouinard, McMaster University, USA; Chapter 25: Unchanging Places: Chris Gibson, University of New South Wales, Australia; Chapter 26: Preserved Places: Lily Kong, National University of Singapore; Chapter 27: Stagnation: Jim Walmsley, University of New England, Australia; Chapter 28: Rapid Change: Victor Sit, University of Hong Kong; Chapter 29: Manufactured Places: Howard Gillette, Rutgers University, USA; Chapter 30: Regeneration: Brian Robson, University of Manchester, UK; Chapter 32: Counter-Urbanization: Peter Gordon and Harry W. Richardson, University of Southern California, USA; Chapter 33: Virtual Places: Rob Kitchin and Martin Dodge, National University of Ireland, Maynooth; Chapter 34: Words: Richard Phillips, University of Liverpool, UK; Chapter 35: Maps and Remotely Sensed Images: Chris Perkins, University of Manchester, UK; Chapter 36: Art: Caitlin DeSilvey and Kathryn Yusoff, The Open University, UK; Chapter 37: Photography: Chris Perkins, University of Manchester, UK; Chapter 38: Film: Stuart Aitken, San Diego State University, USA; Chapter 39: Sound and Music: James Andrew Bennett, University of Surrey, UK; Chapter 40: Multimedia: Bill Cartwright, RMIT University, Australia; Chapter 41: Coping with Geophysical Risks: Colin Green, Middlesex University, UK; Chapter 42: Adapting to Climate Variability: Patrick Nunn, University of the South Pacific; Chapter 43: Managing Agricultural and Silvicultural Malpractices: Kate Heppell, Queen Mary, University of London, UK; Chapter 44: Managing Industrial Pollution: Ian Douglas, University of Manchester, UK; Chapter 45: Managing Rivers: David Sear, University of Southampton, UK; Chapter 46: Using Water in a Sustainable Way: Nigel Arnell, University of Southampton, UK; Chapter 47: Ensuring the Future of Oceans: Bernd Haupt, Penn State University, USA; Chapter 48: Managing the Coastal Zone: Denise Reed, University of New Orleans, USA; Chapter 50: Responding to Biodiversity Loss: Richard Ladle, University of Oxford, UK; Chapter 51: Evolving Nature–Culture Relationships: Lesley Head, University of Western Australia; Chapter 52: Planning for Population Growth: Shii Okuno, University of Marketing and Distribution Sciences, Japan; Chapter 53: Exploiting: Power, Colonialism and Resource Economies: Gavin Bridge, University of Manchester, UK; Chapter 54: Counting: Finance, Debt, Banking and the Global Casino: Michael Pryke, The Open University, UK; Chapter 55: Producing: Changing Patterns of Work: Jane Holgate, Queen Mary, University of London, UK; Chapter 56: Competing: Critical Geopolitics: Simon Dalby, Carleton University, Canada; Chapter 57: Protesting and Empowering: Alternative Responses to the Global Forces: Paul Routledge, University of Glasgow, UK; Chapter 58: Sharing: Social Responses: Michael Muetzelfeldt, Victoria University, New Zealand; Chapter 59: Moving: Migration and Mobility: Ronald Skeldon, University of Sussex, UK; Chapter 60: Dwelling: Home as Refuge: Pau Obrador-Pons, University of Exeter, UK; Chapter 61: Communicating: Media and Messages: Barney Warf, Florida State University, USA; Chapter 62: Consuming: Shopping: Jon Goss, University of Hawaii, USA; Chapter 63: Engendering: Changing Gender Roles: Janice Monk, University of Arizona, USA; Chapter 64: Playing: Childhood and Leisure: Michael Bradford, University of Manchester, UK; Chapter 65: Performing: Identity and its Geographical Construction: Jan Penrose, University of Edinburgh, UK; Chapter 66: Thinking and Acting: Academic, Policy and Civil Society Response: Danny Dorling, University of Sheffield, UK
'This book will be of use to academic geographers' -- Reference Reviews