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Considerations and consequences
Thomas Sutherland

‘[d]eterritorialisation, in general, is one of the central forces of the modern world’. Deleuzian philosophy, it must be noted, has had a significant impact upon the ubiquity of this concept of flow within the social sciences and particularly human geography. In the words of Boltanski and Chiapello (2007: xxiv), what Deleuze and Guattari offer is ‘an ontology containing only one tier or plane (the ‘plane of immanence’)’, which ‘knows only singularities or flows, the relationship between which assumes a reticular form and whose movements and relations are governed by

in Time for mapping
Abstract only
The topos of/for a post-politics of images?
Anne-Laure Amilhat Szary

visible (and, paradoxically, the most aesthetic) ones, namely the new walls. But this approach is also valid for the other types of borders, those that are opening up, and for which artistic intervention is often a way of transforming artefacts of passage and control into cultural heritage. Therefore, the link between art and politics can be analysed within the framework of the ‘hyper-territorialisation’ of contemporary borders; in a world marked by incessant processes of deterritorialisation and reterritorialisation suggesting a lability of landscapes, we paradoxically

in Border images, border narratives
Open Access (free)
Louise Amoore

, universalisation, westernisation or deterritorialisation. It is argued that the first four perspectives cannot adequately capture the nature of contemporary globalisation because they reduce it to pre-existing processes. Scholte favours ‘deterritorialisation’ as an account of globalisation that emphasises ‘far-reaching change in the nature of social space’ (2000: 46). His rejection of the first four perspectives reinforces his own Amoore_Global__01_Intro 3 6/19/02, 12:03 PM Globalisation contested 4 perspective on globalisation as the transformation of social relations and

in Globalisation contested