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  • Regional identity and its reflection in Czech human geography
  • Concept ; Czech Republic ; Geographic school ; Human geography ; Region ; Regional development ; Regional identity
  • Concept ; Développement régional ; Ecole géographique ; Géographie humaine ; Identité régionale ; Région ; Tchèque république
  • in Czech human geography is not embedded sufficiently up to now. The main goal of the study is to evaluate the development of the research of regional identity in Czech human geography. - (IKR)
  • The regional identity can be an useful tool for creating regional strategies or to shape the individual’s position in time and space. The issue of regional identity emerged in Western geography approximately in the 1970s. However, its position
  • 2012
  • Human biometeorology
  • Bibliography ; Bioclimatology ; Climatic change ; Comfort ; Disease ; Forecast ; Health ; Human bioclimatology ; Impact ; Radiation ; Temperature ; The 2000's
  • biometeorology focuses on understanding the reciprocal, but often inequitable, relationship between atmospheric processes and humans, and how this plays out at a range of time and spatial scales, it fits firmly within the discipline of geography by adddressing
  • problems associated with the spatial, human-environment and earth science traditions of physical geography.
  • The aim of this progress report is to review recent research in 3 strongly emergent areas of human biometeorology, namely human thermal comfort assessment, ultraviolet radiation (UVR) and climate and vector borne disease. Because human
  • 2012
  • Capitalism ; Climatic change ; Human geography ; Human impact ; Modernism ; Policy ; Research ; Scale
  • Action anthropique ; Capitalisme ; Changement climatique ; Echelle ; Géographie humaine ; Modernisme ; Politique ; Recherche
  • Anthropogenic climate change is a modern problem in its historical origins and discursive framing. Modernity separates people from climate change in a number of ways. Recent research in human geography routinely combines both deconstructive impulses
  • and empirical compulsions (ethnographic, material, embodied, practice-based). It has a rather unique possibility to be both deconstructive and generative/creative. The AA. bring together more-than-human geographies and cross-scalar work on agency and governance
  • to suggest how to reframe climate change and climate change response in two main ways: elaborating human and non-human continuities and differences, and identifying and harnessing vernacular capacities.
  • 2012
  • Geographies of friendships
  • Affectivité ; Amitié ; Convivialité ; Emotion ; Géographie sociale ; Réseau de sociabilité ; Sciences sociales ; Subjectivité
  • Affect ; Conviviality ; Emotion ; Friendship ; Social geography ; Social network ; Social sciences ; Subjectivity
  • The AA. consider how geographers can contribute to efforts to afford friendship greater prominence in the social sciences. The main part considers three strands of work on friendship that push the boundaries of research in human geography
  • : geographies of affect/emotion and the ontological construction of the human ; children’s and young people’s geographies and the (re)production of social ordering ; and geographies of mobility and transnationalism in a world of increased human spatial movement
  • 2012
  • [b1] Dept. of Geography and Asia Research Institute, National Univ., Singapore, Singapour
  • La place de la géographie humaine dans la géographie et le système des sciences
  • Epistemology ; Geography ; Human geography ; Physical geography ; Poland ; Social sciences
  • Epistémologie ; Géographie ; Géographie humaine ; Géographie physique ; Pologne ; Sciences sociales
  • Particular emphasis is placed on Polish geography. The aim is to offer arguments in favour of a division of what is deemed to be a discipline incorporating the two fundamental sub-disciplines of physical geography and human geography, each being
  • affiliated to a separate area, i.e. the natural sciences and the social sciences. It is noted that a degree of autonomy for human geography within the overall discipline was sanctioned in Poland over fifty years ago, albeit with this more of an internal
  • independence within geography, which was affiliated as a whole with the natural sciences in Poland. The paper also discusses certain limitations arising out of the division of these two fundamental disciplines of the geographical sciences, as well as arguments
  • 2012
  • Genetics, race, and relatedness : human mobility and human diversity in the Genographic Project
  • Biopolitique ; Culturel ; Ethnicité ; Génétique ; Géographie culturelle ; Imaginaire géographique ; Migration ; Mobilité ; Multiculturalisme ; Race
  • Biopolitics ; Cultural geography ; Cultural studies ; Ethnicity ; Geographical imagination ; Migration ; Mobility ; Multiculturalism ; Race
  • origines et les liens communs que partagent les êtres humains. Au travers de son approche bio-politiques de la différence, il contribue à la géographie de la race, de la diversité humaine ainsi qu’aux caractéristiques et aux traits communs aux hommes.
  • 2012
  • [b1] Dept. of Geography, Queen Mary College, Univ., London, Royaume-Uni
  • Human geography without time-space
  • Concept ; Espace vécu ; Human geography ; Post-structuralism ; Production of space ; Space time
  • Concept ; Espace vécu ; Espace-temps ; Géographie humaine ; Mouvement ; Poststructuralisme ; Production de l'espace
  • L’A. aborde la question du temps-espace et de l’espace –temps dans la géographie humaine anglophone et leur utilisation à priori pour étudier les évènements, la position et le contexte. Il explique comment ces deux concepts étayent les écrits des
  • 2012
  • [b1] Institute of Geography and Earth Sciences, Aberystwyth University, Aberystwyth, Royaume-Uni
  • Humanism, race and the colonial frontier
  • Australia ; Colonialism ; Colonization ; Conflict ; Ethnic minority ; Frontier ; Historical geography ; Humanism ; Nineteenth Century ; Race ; Racism
  • Australie ; Colonialisme ; Colonisation ; Conflit ; Frontière ; Géographie historique ; Humanisme ; Minorité ethnique ; Race ; Racisme ; Siècle 19
  • 2012
  • [b1] Department of Geography, Univ. of Sussex, Brighton, Royaume-Uni
  • Assessment of landslide age, landslide persistence and human impact using airborne laser scanning digital terrain models
  • Concepts and implications of environmental change and human impact : studies from Austrian geomorphological research
  • Austria ; Baden-Württemberg ; Digital elevation model ; Geochronology ; Germany ; Human impact ; Landslide ; LiDAR ; Lower Austria ; Remote sensing ; Slope
  • In this study, the potential of airborne laser scanning digital terrain models (ALS DTMs) is analysed for estimating landslide age, landslide persistence and human impact. Therefore, landslides in 2 study areas, Swabian Alb in Germany and Lower
  • . The results in both areas show no clear trend in landslide persistence, neither regarding landslide magnitude, nor regarding land use. However, it is evident that human impact plays a major role in landslide persistence.
  • 2012
  • [b1] Dep. of Geography and Regional Research Univ., Vienna, Autriche
  • [b3] Dep. of Geography, Univ., Bamberg, Allemagne
  • [a1] Inst. of Geography, Univ., Bern, Suisse
  • [a2] Dep. of Geography and Regional Science, Univ., Graz, Autriche
  • [a4] Dep. of Geography and Geology, Univ., Salzburg, Autriche
  • Earth System Science, the IPCC and the problem of downward causation in human geographies of Global Climate Change
  • Adaptation ; Climatic change ; Climatic warming ; Determinism ; Earth sciences ; Environment ; Global change ; Human geography ; Society-environment relationship
  • Adaptation ; Changement climatique ; Changement global ; Déterminisme ; Environnement ; Géographie humaine ; Relation société-environnement ; Réchauffement climatique ; Sciences de la Terre
  • Environmental determinism is resurfacing in human geography particularly when climate change is the topic of investigation. In this paper, the AA. trace this revival and link it to the dominance of Earth System Science (ESS) and the institutional
  • 2012
  • Cougar-human entanglements and the biopolitical un/making of safe place
  • Biopolitics ; Biopower ; Biosecurity ; British Columbia ; Canada ; Cougar ; Ethics ; Fauna ; Relations between human and animal bodies ; Space
  • 2012
  • [b1] Dept. of Geography, Univ. of British Columbia, Vancouver, Canada
  • Manipulating material hydro-worlds: rethinking human and more-than-human relationality through offshore radio piracy
  • Adaptation ; Affectivité ; Désorientation ; Géographie sociale ; Mer ; Mer du Nord ; Radio pirate ; Relation homme-environnement ; Royaume-Uni ; Tempête
  • Adaptation ; Affect ; Man-environment relations ; North Sea ; Sea ; Social geography ; Storm ; United Kingdom
  • 2012
  • [b1] Dept. of Geography, Univ., Sheffield, Royaume-Uni
  • Geography and abstraction : towards an affirmative critique
  • Critical geography ; Geographical thought ; Human geography
  • Abstraction ; Diagramme ; Expérience ; Géographie critique ; Géographie humaine ; Matérialité ; Pensée géographique
  • 2012
  • [b1] Dept. of Geography, Univ., Oxford, Royaume-Uni
  • Differences between physical and human process simulation in geography : empirical analysis of two cases
  • China ; Climatology ; Human geography ; Industrial structure ; Industry ; Investment ; Modelling ; Physical geography ; Precipitation ; Simulation ; Spatial distribution ; Typhoon
  • Chine ; Climatologie ; Distribution spatiale ; Géographie humaine ; Géographie physique ; Industrie ; Investissement ; Modélisation ; Précipitation ; Simulation ; Structure industrielle ; Typhon
  • 2012
  • Geographic research ; History of geography ; Human impact ; Nineteenth Century ; Twentieth Century ; United States of America
  • Action anthropique ; Etats-Unis ; Histoire de la géographie ; MARSH (G.P.) ; Recherche géographique ; Siècle 19 ; Siècle 20 ; Théorie de la réception
  • sous le titre de « The Earth as Modified by Human Action » entre 1874 et 1907 et explique qu’elles ont été citées par de nombreux géographes et historiens. Il conclut que les méthodes utilisées mettent en évidence l’importance du rôle du lecteur dans la
  • recherche (ou théorie de la réception) en histoire de la géographie.
  • 2012
  • Mapping and doing critical geographies of home
  • Critical geography ; Daily life ; Historical geography ; Home ; Household ; Human geography ; Participation
  • Chez-soi ; Géographie critique ; Géographie historique ; Géographie humaine ; Ménage ; Participation ; Vie quotidienne
  • This paper reviews the diverse literatures on negative experiences of home at the domestic scale and sets out an agenda to further critical geographies of home. Tying into broader debates in critical geography on the delineations between the mapping
  • is capitalized upon by pushing towards a critical geography that simultaneously illuminates and catalyses the addressing of domestic injustice.
  • 2012
  • [b1] Dep. Geography, Royal Holloway, Univ. London, Egham, Royaume-Uni
  • Towards an evental geography
  • The paper begins with a problem, which is how to account for objects, worlds, and events outside of human consciousness or in-themselves. It answers by constructing an evental geography from the ontologies of Martin Heidegger, A. Badiou, and G
  • 2012
  • The AA. introduce the concept of social landscape metrics that quantify human perceptions of place resulting from the use of PPGIS. They present and explain a set of social landscape metrics that measure the composition and configuration of human
  • 2012
  • [b1] School of Geography, Planning and Environmental Management, Univ. Queensland, Brisbane, Australie
  • Feminism, bodily difference and non-representational geographies
  • Concept ; Difference ; Feminism ; Gender ; Human body ; Post-structuralism ; Sexuality ; Social geography
  • Concept ; Corps humain ; Différence ; Féminisme ; Genre ; Géographie sociale ; Non-représentation ; Poststructuralisme ; Sexualité
  • L’A. analyse les géographies de la non-représentation et la manière dont les féministes abordent la reproduction d’un corps-objet non-différencié. Il met en avant les critiques dont cette approche fait l’objet et la nécessité de repenser la
  • spécificité corporelle. Il explique dans un second temps que la différence sexuelle est une force dont il faut aussi tenir compte. Il conclut par réfléchir sur la mise en place de relations entre les géographies féministes, les théories de la différence
  • sexuelle et les géographies de la non-représentation.
  • 2012
  • [b1] Department of Geography, Univ., Durham, Royaume-Uni
  • Colonisation agricole ; Dynamique spatiale ; Frontière ; Géographie économique ; Mise en valeur ; Ressource naturelle ; Ressource territoriale
  • Agricultural colonization ; Economic geography ; Frontier ; Land development ; Natural resources ; Spatial dynamics ; Territorial resource
  • A critical driving force behind global economic development has been the response of human society to natural resource scarcity, not just through conserving scarce resources but also by obtaining and developing more of them. Theories have been
  • 2012