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Art and the temporalities of geomedia
Gavin MacDonald

, 2005). If – as in Michel de Certeau’s account – the early modern map removed narratives of travel as it worked towards the status of a science, becoming ‘a totalising stage on which elements of diverse origin are brought together to form the tableau of a “state” of geographical knowledge’, then the GPS trace can be seen as a return to the map of ‘the operations of which it is the result or the necessary condition’ (de Certeau, 1984: 121). Writing with W. J .T. Mitchell, Hansen illustrates the way that GPS brings about ‘a concrete suturing of time and space’ through a

in Time for mapping
The case for practice theory
Matthew Hanchard

the History of Cartography. London: John Hopkins University Press, pp. 51–82. Harley, B. J. (1988b) ‘Silences and secrecy: The hidden agenda of cartography in early modern Europe’. In: Laxton, P. (ed.) The New Nature of Maps: Essays in the History of Cartography. London: John Hopkins University Press, pp. 83–108. Digital maps and anchored time 171 Harley, B. J. (1989) ‘Deconstructing the map’. In: Laxton, P. (ed.) The New Nature of Maps: Essays in the History of Cartography. London: John Hopkins University Press, pp. 149–169. Hind, S. and Gekker, A. (2014

in Time for mapping