Originally published in 1982, this book examines the spatial patterns and underlying processes involved in human migration as well as its role as an agent in the development of the spatial organization of society. Geographers have developed several methodologies in the study of migration and this volume integrates them in such a way that is useful for undergraduates studying any one branch of human geography.
Table of Contents
1. Introduction 2. Definitions and Concepts 3. Migration in Time and Space 4. Spatial Aspects 5. Temporal Aspects 6. Selection of Migrants 7. Causes of Migration 8. Migration Decision-Making 9. Constraints on Migration 10. Consequences of Migration 11. Conclusion.
Gareth J. Lewis is Professor Emeritus of Geography at the University of Leicester.
‘…a welcome addition.’ Alan Pearman, Journal of Operational Research Society