By Vincent J. Del Casino Jr., Mary E. Thomas, Paul Cloke, Ruth Panelli
This quantity strains the complexity of social geography in either its historic and current contexts, when tough readers to mirror seriously at the tensions that run via social geographic thought.
• equipped to supply a brand new set of conceptual lenses by which social geographies should be discussed;
• provides an unique intervention into the debates approximately social geography;
• Highlights the significance of social geography in the broader box of geography.
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Extra info for A Companion to Social Geography (Wiley-Blackwell Companions to Geography)
Facing toward its interior where passengers sit, he has a short, humanoid nose, as if he were everyman, a passenger. The lizard’s tail extends down his forehead to the bridge of his nose. The association of the lizard ﬁgure both to the man but also to the canoe now becomes explicit: its legs grip the gunwales. The head of the lizard faces outward; its eyes gaze abroad. The tail of a small bird attaches itself to the lizard’s nose. The bird’s head also gazes outward and is engraved as a forehead motif on a brag spirit-mask that has been carved into the tip of the prow, its eyes no less wide open than the man’s, the lizard’s, and the bird’s.
D. Ross, 329–61. Paciﬁc Linguistics C-127. Canberra: Australian National University. Sahlins, Marshall. 1963. ” Comparative Studies in History and Society 5, no. 3: 285–303. Somare, Michael. 1975. Sana: The Autobiography of Michael Somare. Hong Kong: Niugini Press. Starrett, Gregory. 1995. ” American Ethnologist 22, no. 4: 953–69. Stewart, Susan. 1993. On Longing: Narratives of the Miniature, the Gigantic, the Souvenir, the Collection. Durham, NC: Duke University Press. Swadling, Pamela. 1997. ” World Archaeology 29:1–14.
The canoe’s travels, she went on, could be facilitated by “a technological va’a with all the courage it took centuries ago to face open-ocean voyages and unknown horizons” (Stewart quoted in Mateata-Allain 2008: 618; see also Iding, Skouge, and Peter 2008: 14–15). ” Then in a dissertation on language revitalization among the New Zealand Maori, King reported that one-third of her informants, when speaking Maori, referred to their vernacular as a “canoe” in which custom could move forward (2007: 155f).